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/JL 3. 

Essex District 
High School 

Jim Smith 


This yearbook was scanned by the Essex County Branch of The Ontario Genealogical Society in 
conjunction with the Leddy Library on the campus of the University of Windsor for the owners 
of the book. The EssexOGS yearbook scanning project is for preservation and family history 
research purposes by the Essex County Branch membership. 

This document is made available for personal study and research purposes only, in accordance 
with the Canadian Copyright Act and the Creative Commons license—CC BY-NC-ND 
(Attribution, Non-Commercial, No Derivative Works). Under this license, works must always be 
attributed to the copyright holder and cannot be used for any commercial purposes, and may not 
be altered. Any other use would require the permission of the copyright holder. 

This material is for personal research use only, and can not be sold or distributed. 

Book provided by the Essex & Community Historical Research Society (ECHRS) 
scanned 2019 


Tho Argus staff hopes that you, tho students, will enjoy 
reading the ȣ9 year book as much as we enjoyed writing and 
preparing it; that it will serve as a happy roninder of the 
class-room antics, the achievements of you and your fellow 
students and perhaps of the few embarrassing incidents which, 
though now you view with horror, may be recalled with a smile 
in years to come. 

However, as the year draws to a close, the importance 
of approaching final exams arises to overshadow these pleasant 
activities. We realize that though the fun provides an enjoy¬ 
able dessert which at times makes the rost of the meal bearable, 
it must romain in its proper, secondary place. 

If you are tempted to fold up and abandon this nine to 
four routine with homework in favour of a nine to five one 
with pay, compare your friends who have left school in search 
of more promising ways to spend their time and are now worse 
off than you because they have no money, no job, nor 
tho education to g.t work to thoso who are proparing to gradu¬ 
ate, and can look forward to enjoyment of university and the 
prospect of their choson career. 

As oditor I should like to take this opportunity to 
thank those who made this year's Argus possible. Special 
thanks to you, Mr. Montoith, our faculty adviser, who managed 
to keep your sanity intact while waiting for tardy reporters 
to submit classroom news as deadlines came and went and who 
had the courage to make us rewrite our assignments; to the 
classroom reps who had the patience to rewrite them; to Miss 
Brown and her students who helped with the typing; to Mr. 
Soteros and th6 photography club for the enthusiasm with 
which they attacked the Candid Camera contest which adds a 
sparkling touch to our year book; finally to Mr. Crane who 
gave us his full support and was always ready to assist us. 

— Margaret Butcher 


May I, through this edition of the Argus, congratulate 
all of you who made possible this annual publication. To the 
staff and students who planned the first edition, we of our 
day are grateful. To the staff and students who planned the 
19^9 edition, we are grateful indeed. This publication repre¬ 
sents the democratic way, with co-operation of members of the 
student body and members of the High School staff. May it 
continue its democratic Ideals. 

Democracy is founded on the principle that nobody—no 
one person--knows boat what is best for everybody. Those of 
us within our school, who aro o;-ployed as leaders, many times 
give way to the opinion of those of you within our school who 
are in attendance as pupils. We are not the all-wise entity. 
We hope that we are still pliable by the voice of progress, 
of liberalism, and of that mighty freedom of expression. The 
democratic freedoms are yours and mine. They are our roads 
in our "pursuit of happiness". To attain that Nervanna or 
Valhalla there i3 the necessity of compromise, you with me 
and I with you, whether it be in home, in school, in business, 
or in government. 

To those of you who are undergraduates - in our school 
and to those of you who this year will graduate and pass on 
into the world of activity, we wish you well. May pleasant 
success be yours. 

--J. L. Crane 



BACK ROW : Mr. K. B. Masterson, Mr. L. F. Hutton, Mr. J. A. Sullivan, 

Mr. C. A. Pattison, Mr. K. G. Gillies, Mr. A. J. Furgal, 

Mr. L. H. Harrow, Mr. J. E. Monteith. 

MIDDLE ROW: Mr. G. E. Meuser, Mr. E. J. Clifford, Mr. R. ii, Haynes, 

Mr. A, E. Langford, Mr. Z. J. Gnay, Mr. H. M. Findlay, 

Miss N. C. Chouinard, Mrs. 6. L. Annctt, Miss L. H. Rivers, 
Mr. G. 3. Soteros. 

FRONT ROW: Miss L. Latimer, Miss F. A. Davidson, Miss E. A. Brown, 

- Mrs. G. A. Foster, Mr. J. L. Crane, Miss M. N. Kilpatrick, 

Miss M. E. Keane, Miss H. G. Murphy, Miss E. V. Kennedy. 

The Staff 

If one day you jcurney far, 

Up to a building on Highway three. 

It's Essex High that you'll soe there 

With the most interesting staff you'll ever see. 

Mr. Crane, honoured princi'PAL’ of our school. 

Is forever trying to keep students within the rule. 
Undone homework is one ’pet peeve* 

That causes many of us to grieve. 

A 'swift* meat salesman, M r . Meuser, 

Has little trouble in getting it cooked 
By the popular specialist, Mrs. Foster, 

But the 'sole* difficulty is getting it booked. 

If travelling east to Quebec and vicinities. 
Consider the pleasant addition. Miss Davidson; 

But, if living in Ancient Rome and its countries. 
More useful, of course, would be Mr. Sullivan. 

Miss Brown, who spends her summers recovering 
From her strenuous winters with us. 

Has been kept busy, her 'FOSTER* 3on praising, 

But Mr. Futton has his own 'writo’ to be famous. 

A former Air Force woman. Miss Rivers, 

Now concerns herself with figures and facts. 

While Mr. Haynes who has to remove slivers 
Was trained by the Air Force to divert attacks. 

While Mr. L angford trains the Atlases, 

Miss Chouinard encourages the girls 
To stretch very delicate muscles, 

And not to consider the curls. 

A fleet figure seen skiing any day 
Could easily turn out to be Miss Kennedy. 

With savoir-faire, and experience in sports, 

She has few troubles of any sorts. 

Mr. Gillies, the Chemistry teacher, 

Often wonders why students are so dumb; 

On the other hand, Mr. Sotero3, a feature, 

Thinks his protoges should never be glum. 

Mr. Furgal likes medics, money, and math. 

But when we can't 'get it', we're under his wrath. 

He's known for his prowess in all the sports, 

And also well-known for his 'knowledge' of F ords. 

Mr. Findlay, a musical agriculture instructor. 

Has trained many chickens to 'squawk' on key. 

Mr. Gnay, who imagines himself at homo on a tractor. 

Is a man whose wrestling you'll have to see. 

If bones or thoughts or out of place. 

Miss Murphy we call to set the pace. 

But for laughter and witty remarks 
Mr. Clifford and his ties are larks. 

Mr. Monteith, whose secret is age. 

Drills the history (of his relatives—J. Waldo) into us. 
Couldn't find Latimer to burn at the stake. 

Later found her hiding in Piccadilly Circus. 

An Assumption grad is Mr. Pattis on. 

Who has travelled far and wide; 

Another's name is Mr. Masterson. 

Who plays the cornet to elevate the mind. 

Miss Keane, our petite English teacher. 

Thinks Passive Verbs are for 'the birds', 

And Miss Kilpatrick, who dislikes, v.'orms. 

Is with the students on friendly terms. 

Mrs. Annett, a former student. 

Was once our Argus editor; 

Also Mr.. Harrow to this school went. 

Was the first Students' Council president. 


September 5 was the highlight of the schoe^caroer^fo^som^hun- 

dred and eight graduates of Essex ■ * d the aoex of their 

through their intelligence and stamina, had haaohed the ^ 

secondary school life, were bid f^eweUby a „ oohod and 

^edS h aftSe a c e ont?ast°^ed a S!oL and gleaming white dresses. 

So began their last evening in Essex high. 

Findlay^had* 3 offered*^is greetings, 

the** student s°on anointed out the 

Seed fo? more and more P education' in this progressive world. 

After a chorus of girl graduates gave thelr^rendltion^of^I g Bollev 

Commercial? ^ Jiss Do^a Tennant followed a piano^ 

l°l° b, ,t^aS“S Thirteen SSiSd 'their honour graduation 


ates^expross^determimtion to continue in effort and perseverance. 

' Donors of bursaries and scholarships P^’ c ^ 1[ t ^itJship t caM’ 

rssstSfrS;« 5^s--=~ 

£joo? £. SSuoi Lozinskl, and Miss Jane D e groot. 

^??fSrf?Snrd 1 br ! W.;?rrhfaf, ^rUr^m^potra, Miss 
Jo-Anno Namospetra, and Miss Marlene Mojes. 



Mr. Crane, members of the staff, honoured guests, ladies and gentlemen: 

t *» ri^Sc^o/Vonf^mSks 1 ?^ S^Sl^S S^s^ndary 

school'oducltion. On this important ^fhing, wo graduates^c^beon^^ 
honoured with an address ^ J from P his°Inspiring talk. Vo iti&U 

Siber for «ny ylars what he has said tonight. On behalf of the 
graduates, I should like to thank you, sir, for taking the time to 
speak to us this evening. 

Most of us entered Essex five years ago. We sat in the auditorium 
in which you are sitting tonight. Our principal told us then that some 
night in the future we would be upon this stage to receive our gradua¬ 
tion diplomas—the reward for several years of hard work. And now that 
night has come. Here at Essex High we have been very fortunate; we not 
only have had a modem school which satisfied our physical needs, we 
have had more than that. We have had teachers who devoted all of their 
time to our futures--teachers who stayed after school many nights to 
help us through difficult parts of our courses. Then in addition to 
their academic duties, our instructors have organized trips and dances, 
produced plays and operettas and coached sports of all kinds. At this 
school we have grown socially and intellectually; we have learned to 
accept responsibility and to respect others. 

We graduates are gathered here tonight, perhaps for the last time. 
Wq shall take with us many happy memories of our days at Essex High. 

We are happy tonight,' but we know that in the future we shall miss our 
teaohors and friends. We are grateful to all of you--paronts, teachers 
and friends who have made it possible for us to graduate tonight. 

Now that our high school work is finished, wo are looking forward 
to the future with enthusiasm. Some of us are going on to univorsity, 
others into training for a multitude of varying careers. Wo hope for 
success, but we aro also aware that we belong to the future, and that 
the responsibility for this nation will someday be ours. Wo know that 
our training here will stand us in good stead throughout our life. 

— Peter R. Burrell 

GRADUATES 1957 -58 


Peter Ryerson Burrell, John Bogumil Cichon, Mary Sarah Froese, 

Lawrence Joseph Gilbert, Jo-Anne Elizabeth Gurbin, Caroline Gaye 
Hutchins, Lorna Helen Joyce, Alice Margaret Krueger, William Michael 
Lozinski, Robert Preston Mann, Carol Marie Markham, Rodger Ward 
McLennan, David Neufeld, Robert Andrew Neville, Robert Leonard Pickle, 
Patricia Joyce Smith, George Arthur Wass, Siek Wassenaar, Robert 
Douglas Young. 


Barbara Alice Ashford, Graco Elizabeth Baldwin, Karen Elaine Baltzer, 
Donna Louise Barkosky, Gloria Anne Bart, Donald Earl Batten, Frances 
Anne Brown, Deanna n ay Bloomfield, Kathleen Margaret Butchor, Richard 
Keith Cardor, Margaret Rose Chambers, Rose-Marie Isabel Chauvin, Gloria 
Jean Clarkson, Dale Francis Cloutier, Dale Patrick Collins, Maureen 
Monica Collins, Lorraine Edith Corbett, Gary Arthur Cooper, William 
Roger Crane, Jane Jacoba DeGroot, James Morvin Douglas, Charlos William 
Durocher, Frederick James Earl, Clement Raymond Gagnon, Doreen Judy 
Garant, Gayle Annette Goddos, Gaylo Patricia Griffin, Mary Nancy Grona, 

Gary Michael Gurbin, BeverleyAnn Habkirk, Robert.Richard Hardy, Sandra 
Jane Helkie, David George Hilliard, Gregory Janies Johnston, Larry . Joseph 
Jones, Marilyn Patricia Kellington, Judith Ann Kennedy, Susan Kubinec, 
Mary Anne Lapain, Donna Gail Little, Gladys Marie Maitre, _Marion Patricia 
McKibbon, Mary Hpward McLennan, Melvin Harry Mills, Marlene Gail Moyes, 
Frank Emerson O'Neil, Patrick Ignatius O'Neil, Donald Harry Pettypiece, 
Ralph Herman Posma, Melvin Walter Reeb, Catherine Ann Siefkcr, Donna 
Janet Trimble, Margaret Jean Tully, Bessie Eva Turner, Leonard Joseph 
Turton, Barbara Joan Wales, Sybren Wassenaar, Ronald Clarence Watt, 

Gary Maurice Wright. ‘ .„ 


Jeanette Isabelle Arthurton, Geraldine Agnes Banks, Wanda Marie Carder, 
Dale Patrick Collins, Ruth Ann Gcrrard, Janet Helen Greaves, June Laura 
Hatch, Sharon Lynn Theresa Jordan, Donna Marion Knight, Helen Marie 
McDermott, Roy Thomas McMurren, Darlene Helen Mills, Kenneth Wayne 
Pearce, Josephine Celina Renaud, Deanna Jean Robinson, Donna Jo-Ann 
Trimble, Joanne Nellie Ulch, Arthur James Vandcn Dr i-/ C~aO • 

Editor's Note: For two years it has been the policy of the school to 
hold a special graduation programme for the students receiving the 
Intermediate Certificate at the end of Grade 10. The following address 
was by the valedictorian on that occasion. 


After two yoars of hard work and studying, we have finally reached 
the first plateau of achievement in high school. This we will never 
regret. To attain our final goal, most of us will continue to strive even 
more resolutely for Junior Matriculation and perhaps Senior Matriculation. 

Recalling past experiences, we find that these years have been 
enlightening as well as enjoyable. The first day of high school wo felt 
nervous and awkward in such a large school. It was so easy to get lost-- 
as most of us soon discovered. Moving from room to room was strange and 
the absence of recesses was disappointing. We were divided into classes 
and alasj separated from old frionds. However, as the days went by, we 
established new friendships and each day had its exciting moment. We 
learned to accept responsibilities and became accustomed to newer, more 
mature methods of learning. 

* * . * ^ * . * •* . . ' * ' « 

Still, the credit should not go to us, alone. We owe more than can 
over be repaid to our teachers. They worked diligently each day trying 
to drum Latin or French verbs or the typewriter alphabet into our heads-- 
sometimes, just when we were trying to_ get ..our afternoon nap. To learn 
so many seemingly impossible things, we certainly had to have the best 
teachers to stimulate our dull minds. By,drawing from their own experi¬ 
ences they helped and encouraged us as well as taught us the fundamentals 
so that we would receive our intermediate certificates today. We are 
also very grateful to our parents who were always sympathetic when we 
needed their advice. I am sure all of us will agree that their financial 
assistance too was very important. 

Now we have joined the upper ranks of the school. More activities 
are open to us and we are still being presented with new vistas of learn¬ 

7 . 

Receiving our Intermediate Certificates gives us satisfaction, and 
today will always be a memorable one in our lives. However, we must not 
oase up in our efforts and make this level our ultimate fulfillment In 
education. We all realize that we merely have constructed the foundation 
for higher studies which will present themselves to us this year and in 
the years to come. 

Irene Namespetra HE 


George^James Agocs, Gary Roy Armstrong, Robert David Armstrong, Marion 
victoria Baldwin* Barbara Grace Banw&ll, Peter Bardool, Richard Allan 
BartCOwkyj iinnette Kary Barrette^ Joseph Lionel Bechard, Patricia anne 
Bellamy, Carol Mario Bourne 9 Janet Gail Boyle 9 iinn Theresa Elizabeth 
Brockman, arthur Garnet Brown, Marie Carolyn Butcher, Elaine Joan Butcher, 
Bernard Lesley Calhoun, Olga Chajkowski, Raymond Chajkowski, Carol unn 
Chambers, Dennis Paul Chau^in, Sh..^rley Maris Theros^ Chauvirir Sonhle 
Louise Christiansen, Sharon Maude Emily Cline, Nancy Lynne Colenutt, 

Jana Lynne Coutts, Anita Ruby Couture, Frederick Thomas Cowan, Gail" 
Marilyn Cranston, Pamella Isabelle Dame, Isabelle DeLarge, Rone Rosairo 
Demers, Mary Anne Danker, Douglas George Dennis, David Watson Douey, 

5 r ^* pha ^ le ^ e E i len Eldridgc, Cheryl Elisabeth Eldridge, Jim 
a iri or d iillls, Evelyn Theresa Syraud, Iren© Hargarot Farkas, Bonnie 
Lou !«owler, Elizabeth Rosemary Galos, Rosalyn Mae Ganderton, Roger Joseph 
Lewis Carant, ^Innifred May Mary Garrod, Dorothy s ue Greaves, Fred Charles 
Green, Mary Elizabeth Gregg, Denis Grondin, Maryanne Dianne Grondin, 
Lorraine Rosemary Guilbeault, Lillian (Daisy) Gullick, Peter Wallace 
Hallord, Carol arm Hall, Margaret Ann Herdman, Keith Tyrus Hicks, Carol 
Patricia Hill, Marie Elizabeth Jeannette Hill, Elaine Joan Hutson, Mary 
Jane Johnston, Carolyn Cecile Jones, William Andy Kassa, Malcolm Alfred 
Kennedy, William albert Kettle, William Ronald Kettle, Harold Lloyd 
Kimball, Robert Knight, Marie Ilene Knight, Elizabeth Ann Sharon Laliberte, 
Mary Margaret Kenlyn Lapain, Carolyn Alice Laramie, Catherine Elaine 
Lawn.gad, David William Kac-Kc-nzio, Cathryn Carol Macticr, Caroline Cecile 
Magiovsky, Patrick James McAuliffe, Una Gail McCallum, James Kenneth 
McCarthy, Lorna Rose HcEennan, Wayne William Meloche, Rene Mueller, 

Raymond William Muxworthy, Irene Mary ITamespetra, Beverley Mae Nelson, 

Gail Olathe O'Neil, Hugh James O'Neil, Paul Larry Pestik, Donald Charles 
i-lant, Gaye Garnet Queen, Stuart Milton Quick, Caren Maxine Reeb, Mabel- 
ann Blanche Reeb, Elizabeth Rose Patricia Renaud, William Gary Roath, 

Donald andrew Robert, Wesley John Jack Roberts, Patricia Elaine Robson, 
R ° ss * ^seph ..rthur Narcisse St. Denis, Veronica Carol Scott, 
l-nne Elizabeth Shaw, Louis Singer, Bernice Helen Rita Siefker, Etta 
_ean Smith, Verna Jean Smith, Kathryn Frances Snider, Annabelle 
Elizabeth Stiers, Gail Patricia Story, Frederick Delmer Sweet, Anne 
mAoL ia Kathleen Louise Tapping, Alan Harold Teskey, James William 

■oKey, Kathleen Frances ihomas, William Lome Thrower, Carol Ann Trimble, 
-homas James Tully, Carol Edna L'lch, Karl Philemon Ulch, Edward David 
e ’ Mar S-ret Vetor, Reginald William Vicary, Mary Catherine 

Shirley Margaret Wambeke, Judy May Ward, Catherine Elizabeth 
Kenneth Ware, Vivian Wassonaar, Gary Douglas Watson, John 
-i.iel Wilcox, Joan Emaline Will, Donna Grace Wright, Barbara Dianne 
jfoung, George Zwick. 

8 . 


On Kay 21, 1959, the Graduates' Dinner was held in the Kigh School 
cafeteria The evening was started with grace and a toast to the Queen 
Si ■£. Crine." The National Anthem followed, with Donna Barkosky at and 
piano! A tasty dinner, enjoyed by all, was served in the cafeteixa and 
everyone joined in a. sing-song r if*torwa.rds• 

Mr William Wallace, Vice-Chairman of the E. D. H. S. Board, then 

extended its greetings to everyone present. Ga J y ^J°^ f g V ® e iody t called 
to the school and Miss Murphy made the reply. A meioay c xx 

"The Brook" was sung by Gayle and Jill Geddes. an inopi g 1 
the students was delivered by Canon J. H Whealen. Mr. Monteith gave a 
toast to the graduating class and Donna Little responded. 

A dance was held in the gymnasium following the banquet. Tne music 
was suppliod “ the I. D. >1. £ Dance Band under the leadership of Mr. 



This issue of the Argus includes the pictures of the 121 students 

S^J&PSLS b\s 

“S sr„; ss4“‘io is: h 

Stewart have^an unbroken honours record. Jtoe, have obtained an average 
of 7 S?or lore on every set of exams that they've tried since coming 
to E 'Sex High four years ago. 

Three others have only one break in their records. These include 
T1m n3rq in Grade 13 who had 7k% on the Christmas exams this school 

past year because of extended absences due to illness. 

Our congratulations to those eigxt students. Keep up the sood work 
in the ^years to come. May their example inspire the Grade 9 students 
to greater endeavour in the future. 




David Douey, George Zwick, Michael ^oseltine, Tom Tully, 
T? r ed Sweet, Peter^alford, Tom Cowan, Karl 'Jlch, .;ene 
Demers, Richard Barkosky, Winston .Armstrong, Jerry Robinson, 

Jim Rajki, Wayne Meloche, Jim Douglas, Bob Banwell, Reina 
Hicks, Carol Garrett, Irene %mespetra, Jo-Anne anespetra, 
Sandra Stewart, Donna. Tennant, Janet MacDonald, Nancy 

Karen Campbell, Carolyn Jones, Shirley Wambeke, Kenlyn 
Lapain, Carolyn Milne, Betty Gregg, Pat Bellamy, Marilyn 
Sweet, Kathleen Thomas, Charlene Eldridge. 



BECK ROW : Ken Grandmaison, Roger Curtis, Paul Chauvin, John Lyons, 

Hr.rry O'Brien, Bruce Scott, Gayo Queen, Lonnie Jones, Paul 
Elias, Jim Brown, Jin Reeb. 

MIDDLE ROW : Vivien Wassenaar, Pauline Ganderton, Joan Butcher, Shona 
Axcell, Diane duFosse, Jean Purvis, Darlene Brooker, Bev. 
Summerfield, Ella Zwick, Ange Grootenboer. 

FRONT ROW: Renee Hoffman, Dorothy Mockett, Donna Stratford, Denise 

Ouellette, Pat Bennett, Joanne Ronaud, Janet Brice, Janet 
C-rondin, Shirley Chauvin, Carol Ulch. 





Jo-Anne Bellmore, Mary Pinnegar, Jean Zivanov, Penny Hillary, 
Judy Deeb, Sandra Roath, Sharon Greenwood, Hike Maroschak, 
Bill Libby, Roger Griffin, Eric Deman, Phil Evraud, John 
Hamilton, Bill Stowe, Eric Eldridge, Gary Osborne. 

Judy McCord, Judy Malott, Audrey Wirch, Birgit /.ndkilde, 
Marilyn Merritt, Karon Griffin, Elaine Pairbairn, Dianne 
Vandervinno, Judy MacDonald, Virginia Tuite, Carolyn 
Greenwood, Donna Rounding, Helmut ICeil, Don Mactier, Jin 
Haggins, Dave Prpich, Richard Robinson, Gary Vollans, Geof 

Elsie Kubinec, Judy Barnesky, Irene Schoger, Blanche Purvis, 
Ruth Anne Crcft, Betty Shcwan, arleigh Fysh, Forbes Geddes, 
Philip St. Pierre, Garth Boggs, Neal Jossop, Tom Halford, 
Allan Knapp, Don Patterson. 


0n K ay 12, the Grade 12 History classes were visited by Mr. Weldon 
Findlay, brother of the Vice-Principal of this school. Mr. Findlay is a 
graduate of Essex High and 0. A. C. The purpose of his visit was to 
acquaint us with the various tribes, tongues*and customs of Nigeria—his 
, ‘7® * >or the P ast eight years. Nigeria is about the size of Ontario, and 
yot n.3.s more than twice the population of Canada. Foup hundred inches of 
rain fell there in some areas compared with forty inches’in. Canada. 

We learned that the country has three political divisions, of which 
ine main tribes and languages are Hausa, Yoruba and Ibo. 

Mr. Findlay also spoke to us concerning the economical, educational, 
and -political development of Nigeria. This development has been very 
rapid since the end of World War II and in October, I960, Nigeria will 
r-ave complete independence from Britain and becomes a member^of the Bri¬ 
tish Commonwealth of Nations. 


• Mr. Findlay's talk was throughly enjoyed and we hope that he will 
visit us again on his next trip-home. 



Betty Chambers of Cottam is this year graduating from Toronto 
University. She plans to attend 0. C. E. this summer and will teach at 
Leamington High School. 

Gerald Eode, a graduate of four years ago, has this year graduated 
from the course in electrical engineering at Queen's. He has accepted 
a job in Ottawa. Ronald Gerrard, a graduate of the same class, has gra¬ 
duated from the Business Administration Course at Assumption and will 
become an apprentice in an accountancy firm. 

Donna Michael of Essex this spring graduated from Western University 
in her favourite field of music. She has been engaged to teach in one 
of Windsor's Collegiates and like Betty, will attend 0. C. E. this summer 

Jim Forden, who took only Grades 12 and 13 at Essex, but whose home 
is at North Ridge, has graduated from Assumption this spring. He is 
talking about taking postgraduate work. 

Possibly one of the most publicized of our former graduates is Mary 
Lou Dresser. This year she graduates from the Honour Physical Education 
course at Western University with a distinguished athletic record behind 
her. She has played all four years on the inter-collegiate basketball 
team, this year as captain. She has also been active in other games and 
in track and field contests. Mary Lou will no doubt make a fine Phys. 
Ed. instructress in some lucky High School. 


Late Blight of Potatoes (as described on an Agriculture paper) 

—In wet weather, the leaves turn to a sloppy mess. 

--On potato itself it starts as a purplish discoloured area whic 
in time turns the potato into a rotten mess. 

--It attacks the vines in dry weather as a little brown mess and 
in wot weather a sloppy wet mess. On tomatoes they turn almost immediate 
ly into a wot mess. 

How Dried ^ilk is Prepared 

The milk is sprayed on an c-ternally heated rotating drum and a knife 
scrapes it off as dried milk. 

Gems From English Easte r Exams -- Grade 10 (Mr. Hutton) 

1. John was woeing Lorna for her hand in marriage. 

2. John and Lorna were secretly meeting in Glen Doone. 

3- Symphony is a good name for the poem because the author had symphony 
for the poor creatures out in the rain. 

]+. i* lazy fog hung over the valley which was slowly being blown away. 

5« With the ''unpremeditated art" of the Skylark, Percy Shelley thought 
that he could have been the most renounced poet in England. 

6. He grew burly tobacco on his form. 

7. Mirk Antony rebelled long of nights. 

8. When the augurers examined the bird, they found that it had no hearth) 

9. This tooth is driving mo to extraction. 

10. Brutus hath a suit which Caesar ‘shall not bear. (Brutus' cloak would 
not fit Caesar.) 

11. Percy Shelley envied the skylark because he was a pilot and like flyirj 
as the bird did. 


Carol Chambers HE 

Days and nights slipped quickly by 
The- Guides were in despair. 

Their plans had reached the Border Thieves 
They knew not how or where. 

Till late one night—when moon shone bright. 

And stars winked at their play. 

The Colonel's son saw Kamr.l's son 
Trod stealth»ly cross the way. 

And then he stole to a recess dim. 

Whore lurked the hunted prey; 

Those plans, so cautiously pursued, 

Meant death to England's Guides] 

The triumph of the Border Thieves 
Upon this mission rides. 

The Colonel's son had followed him 
To a place where guile abides. 

Ho know who stoic the treasured plans 
And spoke to him these thoughts: 

"Thy father's crafty plans have failed. 

Two wrongs ne'er made a right. 

My faith by you has been destroyed 
Thou must ride out to-night." 

"I cannot take your life," said ho, 

"Though mine rides otit with thee. 

I loved thee as a brother true, 

What hast thou done for me?" 

Oh East is East, and 'West is West, 

And never the twain shall meet, 

Till earth and sky stand presently 
At God's groat Judgment seat. 


Noluisse dream com.? true 
It's really unforge table-. 

Everything nolerat to do 
Is really most regrettable.. 

Noloris quite irregular too 
With parts that really baffle you. 

Evcrythirg nice like snakes and mice is nolo* 

When nolor IS non, it's very rare 
It never draws attention. 

All of the students sit and glare 
It's liko the eighth declension.' 

But If you think that you don't care 
You'll find you'll get a aotention. 

Wait till you see that noluisti. 

Oh, Brother J J .* J 

There's a page with nolo all around it. 

Just too bad we found it. 

We just couldn't find nolet out, 

When noles here we cannot learn a thing. 

And bells refuse to ring 
There's a real alarm about it. 

It's a crime--but ask any old time 

We're all in love, oh, oh, so in love with nolo.' 

— Shirley Wambeke HE 
Carol Chambers 


Since tie beginning of the twentieth century, the pulse of the 
world has increased greatly. Never before in history has there been 
such a turmoil. Time and its partner. Speed, have influenced people's 
lives more than anything else. 

Because of this, the school life of a student is not what it should 
be. When the pupil arrives at school, that powerful dictator. Speed, 
reigns throughout the day. In the morning, just a few moments are given 
to opening exercises. Sometimes, because of many announcements, these 
are omitted since there is not enough time to give to both. The loud 
bells, faithful servants of Time, announce the beginning and ending of 
each short, hurried period. Between periods, everyone rushes in the 
halls, jostling each other, occasionally causing serious accidents. 
Sufficient time is given for lunch, but pupils must rush to obtain a 
seat. At the end of the day, there is pushing, squeezing, and shoving 
as the students put on their coats hurriedly so they will not miss their 
bus which will not wait. 

So much speed is unhealthy, creating unsteady nerves. The day 
should be peaceful, so that learning and studying may be accomplished 
in the proper atmosphere. There are too many "fill-in" periods. If 
these were eliminated, the important periods could be longer, and thus, 
more beneficial to both teachers and students. Teachers should not rush 
through the course so they can be at a certain page in the book on a 
certain date. This only makes the work more incomprehensible to the 
pupils. The whole school system should slow down in order that a higher 
standard of education may be obtained. 

Of course, this "Speed" idea does not apply to school only. The 
whole world is in a mad scramble. Although there are now more labour- 
saving devices than a hundred years ago, the general population is more 
rushed tha it should be. Something must be done. People should slow 
down, enjoy life, and live longer. If not, disaster shall come to the 
human race. 

--David W. Douey 11E 



Since the beginning of time, men have scorned the fashions of 
women. Perhaps the first cave man reviled his 3pouse for her newest 
dress. Times have not ChangedJ Women's fashions are still as fluctuat¬ 
ing and laughable as everJ This is especially evident in their choice 
of summer and winter garb. In the heart of summer, the impractical 
women wear furs up to their ears and the thickest possible dresses. 
Eskimoes have nothing on these females I 

But wait until winter comesJ You haven't seen anything yet. It 
is now that our unpredictable females don their flimsiest, frilliest 
summer attire and promenade through snow-drifts up to their knees, wear¬ 
ing toeless nothings called shoes. 

However, lot us loavc this distressing subject of vromen's dress 
and turn to the ever-practical men. As the sun pours its hottest rays 
upon the already scalding earth, our noble men disrobe (as much as is 
permissible) and absorb the health-giving radiance of ultra-violet rays. 
When snow begins to fly, our fine specimens of humanity don their wa.rmest 
apparel to brave the winter's icy blasts. 

May it never be said of a man; ho is as fickle as a womanj 

--Fred Sweet 11E 


t *' ' 1 


Richard Barkosky HE 

"Is it really that bad, Mrs. Foster?", asks Miss Novice Homemaker, 
as the inglorious results o-f messy travail are put to the acid test. 

The answer is a definite positive', for a glance at Mrs. Foster's pain- 
curled countenance will soon scatter the remaining fragments- of hope so 
expressly evident in the young inventor's eyes. After all, the first 
effort at anything doos not always produce a glorious' success, does it? 
No doubt our future recipe-trader will soon master the fine arts of 
making delicacies such .as Spanish chili-sauce, even though at present 
it has the appoarance of chopped up carrot-tops. The scene pictured 
here will undoubtedly be followed by one of gentle but firm advice, whici 
will improve the quality of the product while encouraging the learner to 
greater efforts. 



John and Larry drove with prido down the street in the shiny rod 
car which John's father had just bought. 

"/ire you nervous, J hn?" inquired Larry, "It's something for jrour 
"Old Man" to let y:u have the car alone!" 

"Dad's never mean about anything like this; he trusts mo and I trust 
him!" replied John. Although John did not appear to be nervous, ho actu¬ 
ally was. 

"Look at those dames over there," exclaimed Larry. "Honk the horn; 
maybo we can pick thorn up. I know the one in the shorts." 

Obligingly John hit the horn and pulled over to the curb. Tho two 
girls walked over to tho car. 

"Hi, Larry, who's your cuto boyfriend?" asked Carol Haney. Sho was 
the one that drew their attention because sho wore a very tight fitting 
sweater and very brief shorts. 

"Oh, I am sorry. Carol Haney, this is J ;hn Zack," introduced Larry. 

"And this is Lori Lane," replied Carol. "Lori is from New York. 

This is her first trip to Carolina." 

"Glad to know you b:th," retorted John. 
"How about a ride?" requested Carol. 


"Sure enough, hop in," said a very eager Larry. 

The two girls got in tho car and they sped off d'-wn tho road. 

Waving and honking t people they know, they passed through the city at 
a moderate spe^d. 

When they reached tho open highway, Larry said, "Step on it, Johnnie 
Bey, let's see how fast she'll go." 

"No, thanks," said John, "I don't want to get in any trouble the 
first time I've got this car out." 

"Well, I like that," commented Carol, ,: Wo comic for a joy ride and 
don't even get a thrill." 

"If you don't like it, maybo I'd bettor toko you back to town," 
retorted John. 

"Maybe y u'd bettor," said Carol in a nasty tone. 

J hn turnod the car around and drove back to town. He pulled up 
to the exact spot where he mot the girls. 

"Here you are, 'Hot Rodders'," joked John. 

Tho two girls got out of tho car, and. Larry followed them. 

:, I njvor did like these quiet drivers,” said Larry, as he and the 
two girls walked away. 

John folt badly, but he realized it was better to lose a friend 
than, to lose the confidence of his father. 

—Mary Johnston 12A 


X have always experienced a very deep sense of pity for the child 
who suddenly realizes that ho is lost. In a single second, he changes 
a grSm-up ^venturer and a self-assured explorer, to a crying, 

^ fiiit-vri chi id All ir nm& him, tho vcioes wlucli, such a Sx-.^ru ti* 
^IStedMs^ur^iJy,” v taSrea.. his foar and 

ness. Panic-stricken, he begins to cry, and repeats ever and ever again, 
the one wo'r'd which t~ him symbolizes security, warmth, ®d hvt, . , 


lomS simply smile knowingly, while others rmtotopto the throes of 
thought, neither aware of, nor concerned about, the lest chll . 

Such a child appeared recently on the fourth floor of a well-known 
, t t s toro Thoroughly terrified, ho began to cry with gre^t, 
heart-tearing sobs. Ho'fSund himself surrounded by hurrying shoppers, 
SSd tired c^rK. Tearfully, he 1 deed up at the towering fig^es. 

Then sobbing wildly, ho began to run up and down tho al| or 
"Mommy! Mommy!~ Whore are you?" As he paused to listen kePffullj _ 
his mother's voice, his straining ears were greeted only with the voices 
S SS shoppers, annoyed sales girls, and tho shrill ring of a hun¬ 
dred cash registers. _ 

"]! Oh Miss! ffiss, con 1 get this in a different colour? 

"_and as I was aayin', Kate, this movie was an old one with Clark 

Gable, you see, and then this girl come up to him ana 

"Miss! I've b oon waiting for five minutes!" 

"Yes, madam, - - > madam. 

"That will be a dollar-f ifty, madam. 1 

a thousand voices pounded on his ears, as the little boy stood 
helplessly in the throng of Christmas shippers. 'Suddenly ho saw a 
flrurc familiar tc children everywhere. Joyfully, he trotted over to 
jovial-looking man clothed in brilliant rod. With his hope-filled, 
tear-stained face uplifted, ho tug^ou at the man s coat. 

"Yes, sonny. *And what can Santa do for yon?--What-you haven't 

been crying, have you? That's no way to act at Christmas. 

"I'm lost," said the lad timidly, 

"What's y<,ur name, lad?" 

"l^r name's Butch Hondwicks, 'n I live at fivo-fifty-thwoo Carlton 

17 . 

This last speech was uttered quite laboriously by Butch, who, like 
Tany other four—year olds, could not pronounce his 1, r | s". 

Santa chuckled wisely, and relayed this information with somewhat 
better pronunciation to the public-address announcer. 

Contented, Butch climbed up into the huge, red lap, and with a new 
note of important authority in his shrill voice, told Santa what he wanted 
for Christmas. He did not forget to add important directions to help the 
'old gent' find his way from the chimney to the Christmas tree. 

Suddenly, his face lit up as he 3aw his mother making her way to¬ 
ward him through the crowds of shoppers. Half laughing, half embarrassed, 
she thanked the 'merry old soul' for caring for her youngster. 

With a reluctant "Good-bye", Butch grasped his mother’s hand and 
skipped happily beside her. Now that he was safe once more, he was able 
to tell his mother of his exciting adventure. Much of his story was 
exaggerated, and parts of it were completely untrue. Can anyone blame 
Butch for such little lies? ks he told his mother, "I reallv wasn't 
afraid, well--not much and anyhow--now I'm not lost anymore.'*' 

--Janet MacDonald 12C 


"Why, Marjorie," exclaimed Mrs. Duncan, "what do you mean?" 

"I mean exactly what I say, Mother. Now that I've finally graduated 
I'm not going to waste any more time...." 

"Marjorie," interjected her mother, slightly scandalized, "surely 
you don't consider your college education a waste of time?" 

"Please don't interrupt, Mother," countered the unruffled girl. 

The time for action has arrived. I am going prospecting for gold." 

The following day Marjorie firmly established herself in an apart¬ 
ment in the Big City. a.s she did not have to begin working in her 
Uncle's business concern until the next week, she was now able to settle 
down to serious prospecting. Peering curiously out of one of her tiny 
windows, she spied a tall, handsome gentleman ascending the steps of the 
apartment building. 

"What luck.'" she murmured, wondering if he were the owner of the 
p; te Cadillac which was drawn up in splendid array on the opposite 

3ide of the street. Putting on her most winsome smile she left her room 
and- hurried to the elevator. 

When she reached the main floor, she glanced hastily around her. 
i0 her delight she saw the form of the handsome young gentleman standing 
motionless bes de the door. Elated by her early success in finding such 
7 n elegant specimen, she slowly, purposefully walked past the unsuspect¬ 
ing victim and entered a nearby telephone booth. There she placed a 
mythical call to Nowhere and talked animatedly for some time’to No One. 

Then, leaving the phone booth, she let her white lace handkerchief, 
her initialled handkerchief, flutter carefully to the floor. This done, 
she, dreamily visualizing a handsome man, mink stoles, diamonds and 
Cadillacs, returned to her room. 

After about ten minutes had crawled by, she heard a hesitant knock 
at her door. There he stood, holding a white lace initialled handkerchie. 
in his hand. Before long they were chatting together as if they had 
known oach other all their lives. 

"And what does your father do?" inquired Marjorie in response to hi.' 
last question. 

"Oh, didn’t you know? He ’3 the janitor here." 

Marjorie swallowed hard but recovered her scattered wits quickly. 
"How nice," she said, thinking pensively that she had discovered some¬ 
thing more valuable than mere gold. 

—Donna Barkosky 


Roaring flames, dense black smoke and showering sparks indicated 
only one thing, another forest had mot with its most deadly enemy-- 
fireJ A sky filled with more red and orange than that of the setting 
sun could be clearly distinguished for many a mile. The humanly unbear¬ 
able heat forced every living creature from its picturesque forost home. 
Animals of every size and description, from the smallest squirrel to the 
giant moose, rushed frantically dido by side toward the sanctuary of the 

Lashing tongues of fire leaped from tree to tree and devoured every¬ 
thing in their path. Delicate summer flowers, snow white lilies and 
velvety green moss lost all their heavenly beauty as the murderous flame: 
spread over them. An almost suffocating smoke replaced the tangy scent 
of pine which once had perfumed the forest. Sturdy old evergreens met 
their blazing enemy and were decisively defeated. 

A gentle but dangerous breeze from the south-west fanned the red- 
hot flames and caused them to soar into the smoke-filled sky. Bubbling 
riverlets, brimming with crystal-clear water, seemed to vanish mysteri¬ 
ously. Fiery, blistering heat changed the emerald vegetation into a 
deadly, shrunken, brown mass. 

Meanwhile, the attentive eyes of a forest ranger, who was posted at 
a desolute look-out station, spotted the rising column of black smoke. 
This sign of danger was much too familiar. The ranger knew that he had 
to act promptly, and so without a moment's hesitation, he graphically 
plotted the position and notified the efficient fire fighters. 

A once lonely forest path became a bustling hi^iway less than an 
hour after the dreaded alarm had been sounded. Volunteers armed with 
shovels, axes and rakes, marched swiftly toward the disaster area, as 
they had done so often before. Those allies of the forest did not look 
forward to the days and nights of the troacherous toil which lay ahead. 

Hour aft or la ur the coimnandlng sh uts f tho rancors linglcd with 
tho s:-und of r arin<~ fire cull to hoard, Thcro was absolutoly no time 
frr r^st . Vcary, black-faced nion worked frantically trying to extinguish 
the surging flames. 

Within a few short days a vneo picturesque landscape lay in smaldor- 
incr ruin. The forest, which had boon a century in the making, died after 
a week’s time. Was it the forgot fulness of s.-k, car o less camper or 
%j r -thor Nature herself wh snatched their homes from tho f rest inhabitants? 
Whatever the fatal cause,, lifolossn^ss and destruction replaced what cnce 
had b~on a wealth-producing timberland. 

■Gayle Gudd^s, 13 


Hoar ycl Hear yet Tho Hudson Bay C mpany is expanding rapidly 
«?ivinc Canada s -m,.thing t be proud of: tho • wnorship f one of many 
trading units that have existed f ^r tw. hundred and eighty-oiaht years. 
Its historic ass ciati»ns have served t establish tho fact that t -day 
it is a groat, modern organization, as up-t -date as a 1959 car. 

The c mpany has progressed by leaps and b unds since tho early ‘-i-ays 
of the sparse p'st, so that it n w includes six largo department stores 
in operation in Winnipeg, Saskatoon, Edmonton, Calgary, Vancouver, anc. 
Victoria. Those stores doing tun million t twenty ailli n dollars 
worth f business annually display not only fine furs--oho ..ri^inal 
objoct f tho c mpany»s f unding—but thousands of items from jewellery 
t' kitchenware, and from furniture to food. Throe of tnese six stores 
foaturo large triple-decker parkados for tho motorist customers• 

The founder would hardly recognize his Id com; any since its, aoors 
have been ooened to "modernity 1 . Furthermore, in the back country there 
are still one hundred anc. eighty-two active trading posts. In tee pas , 
tne managers, completely isolated from civilization, were expected to be 
everything from doctor to priest for the conuriunity. Now they live com¬ 
fortably in well-designed houses, and are supplied with all their- 
needs—magazine3, books, vitamin pills, even scientii ically p.epait- 
dists. To keep in touch with these people the company has six uig 
cargo ships and three bush planes, as well as boats, barges, trac or- 
trains, tr\ick 3 and snowmobiles. The old ‘moccasin telegrapn mas 
replaced by the "radio-telephone". 

The U. S. S. H. owns the largest fur trade, but Canada's collection 
of wild furs is the second largest and known the world over. Actually, 
one-third of the one hundred and eighty-two trading posts^are fully 
stocked retail stores. The company financially assists minx rancers— 
from the Pacific to the Atlantic Coast, from tne forty-ninth parallel 
to the Mexican Gulf—to become established to buy furs, to insure tnem 
and to sell them. 

Another important factor is that this company nas a flag of its own. 
It is the "Red Ensign" with the initials d. 3. C. in the lover r iJat-;-nd 
comer. It is the only private company which is allowee to ado^t tie 
British flag for its own use. The coat of arms displays two elks sup¬ 
porting four beavers, surmounted by a fox with the slogan. Pro Pel- 
Cutem" — i: A Skin for a Skin". 

Behold the Hudson's 
gone modern! 

Bay Company—a big slice of Canadian History 

--Ursula Leblanc 


Banff camp 

Each year a total of two hundred. and thirty-fivo cadets, based ^n th 
quota from each Command, attend tho National Cadet Gamp at Banff, Alberta 
Those attending arc chosen from Cadets who have mot the standard -lM asts 
Cadet, It was^my honour to bo eh.son to attend this Camp with tho cthorj 
two hundred and thirty-five cadots from across Canada* 

This National Cadet Camp at Banff is conducted annually for a three- 
week duration. One week is ".pen" .and is spent touring the special place 
of interest in tho Banff and Lake Louise areas. An thor week is sp^n in] 
specialized military training such as; first aid, unarmed combat, .nd 
engineering. The third week is devoted to wood-craft ana f-r-str^ , 

In addition to the recreational activities conducted by the staff ofl 
tho Camp, cadets may participate during their fr«jo timu in swimming in 
Radium Hot Springs, boating on the Bow River, riding the nature trails, 
dancing at the Banff Springs Hotel, and finally visiting the ^ot-t.-bo 
forgotten Banff School of Pino Arts. It enrolls some of tho most eye¬ 
catching" girls in all Canada! 

Thr u^h an agreement with the Department of Northern Affairs and 
National'Reserves, the land f tho National Cadet Camp was loaned on a 
"voar t yoar" basis fr m the commencement :f tho Camp in 19no to 19?1. 
During this peri:d, accommodation was provided in tents, with a few per* 
man nt buildings f'r mosses, and recreational halls. H wcver, in 19^2 
more permanent buildings for cadets and staff Waters were ;nuirodl 
the terms of the agreement were changed to read for as long q ®| 

Tha C-mp nestles at the fo t cf Cascade Mountain in an almost 
idyllic sotting. Accommodation is extremely good, the cadotsoccupylng 
jn* n hnlldims accornn dating sixteen ondots# Thw o 

JtiSSSS log cabin «torlr. in surrounding 

The interior contains completely modern gas heating I'f 1 

ties Excellent fare is prjvidod in a large, central well -equipped 
dinine-Kall end kitchen, staffed by a woll-trnined group of oxcollont 
cooks.' A similar, larger hall Is used for a 

f'lpiiitics include clicss, donino^s^ cn^cLops* tuluvisi. I . 

' entire CMC 1= in keeping with tho *m. untaln design" and presents a 

pleasing picture from all angles. 

’ Dux-in? our pleasant stay at the Camp, two important groups became 

cur «£££! Tho P nc was important to only myself; namely, ^ 

Father and mv brother who w^ro our guests _ r jHc d,..y c „ 

from their second summer cn the West Coast. The so cone group was - 

ccss Margaret and her party. Since her coming was a 
. the history of the Camp, we spo&t many a free period ^ ^° Bs 

sir*Tr*rhlnp- sun on tho parade square. Diaring tn^ irinccss s vj.-j.u u 
’ and proximity, the cadots of the Camp wore engaged as flag-bearers, 
parado-liners, parade-liners, and parade-liners. 

Wo wore expected to adhere rigidly to the Camp's standing orders 

for dress. Daily orders were issued from time to re cur 

cadets of their deportment. Whether in uniform or cisr_li . .. > 

clothing was t be neatly pressed and clean. 

The three weeks at Banff wore memorable ones-! The ^crirdngling 
■ni-'-r-'hnalitics "f oil races and creeds in an education in it.,olf, wni 
the'p^ran^c of irclnlng, tours, athletics and tho ever popular bivoutf 

will long remain in my memory. . ..Roger Crcnc 


Last November a group of the Grade 12 boys, accompanied by Mr. 
Findlay, enjoyed an authorised holiday from school to see tin Royal 
Winter Fair in Toronto. Travelling in cars we were able to make a side I 
trip to the Ontario Agricultural College in Guelph. Here we were treate; 
to a lunch and a tour of ‘the physical education building, soils labora¬ 
tory and campus. This visit proved interesting 'enough to sway some of 
the group to think of furthering their education here on graduation from; 
Essex High. 

On arrival in Toronto we were not long in locating our hotel and 
then set out to see the bright lights of the big city. This didn’t 
prove too entertaining to some of us, so to furthor our education we 
attended the cinema and saw tho screen play "Cat on a Hot Tin Roof"-- 
very, very entertaining] 

The next morning we were all off to the fair. It was the opening 
day of this largest agricultural show in the world held under one roof. 
Accompanied by visitors from far and near, wo crowded into the coliseum I 
and stables to see the many animals. There were pigs, goats and sheep 
waiting to be judged. Exhibits of beef, dairy cattle and horses from 
the United States made, competition with the Canadian herds very keen. 

In its own little niche was a miniature fair for the very young, featur¬ 
ing various kinds' of--poultry/ and baby animals. 

On entering the west wing of the coliseum we noted a profusion of 
flowers «of every variety and colour. Over our heads hung exhibits of 
the fields and gardens,’ —grains, seeds and vegetables all of different j 
kinds and sizes. 

After a quick look at the large display of tools and gadgets for 
farm use, we made for the lunch counter and then to the horse show. 
Believe me, it was sure good to sit down and rest for awhile. The mat¬ 
inee performance featured horses from Germany, Cuba, Mexico and United 
States in jumping competition against tho. e of our own country. With 
the close of the 'horse show our day at the fair vras over, and it had 
proved both entertaining and educational. That evening some of us boys 
wont to see a hockey game at the Ted Reeve’s Memorial Arena. While it 
was not H. H. L. it was a good, fast-moving gane--a great climax to an 
eventful day. . 

The next morning before leaving for home, Mr. Findla^r to.ok us on a 
short sight-seeing tour of the city. We saw the Parliament Buildings 
and went to the top of. the Bank of Commerce Building, the highest in the 
British Empire and visited the Royal Ontario Museum. 

From beginning to end the whole trip was a delightful experience. 


On January fifth of this year, Mr. Findlay took the Agriculture 
classes to the "Essex County Associated Growors" convention being held 
in the Leamington Arena. There we found many interesting displays. 
Including a fruit grader, soil block maker, basket companies, spray equi’ 
mont, and planting oquipment. 


In the auditorium Dr. Zitnak from 0. A. C. spoke on "The Problem 
of Market Quality in Early Potatoes", while "Your Fruit and Vegetable 
Extension Service" was Jack Cutcliffe’s topic. H. B. Boyce of the Harrow 
Experimental Farm spoke on and showed slides about the "Major Peach Insect 
Problems ". 

For all of the students it was an enjoyable experience, and we hope 
the school year will provide other such outings. 

--Lenn Fields 


There once were 3I4. Grade 12 students who were afraid that they 
weren’t going to have anything spectacular to remember about their high 
school days. Not wishing this to happen, Mr. Crane and the school board 
graciously consented to let these same students go off on a holiday to 
New York accompanied by Mrs. Findlay and their history teacher, Mr. 

Monte ith. 

Our quiot, well-behaved little group left Essex October 18, at 7:l5 
p.m. This in itself was an event for it was the first time in 25 years 
that the train had stopped at Essex. After fond but, in some cases, rather 
damp farewells, we scrambled abourd the train and clambered over seats 
and suitcases to got one last look at home sweet home. Then we settled 
down to some serious business--eating. Our dear mothers, seeming to fear 
cither that we wouldn’t get enough to eat (parish the thought) or that 
wc would get food poisoning from all that foreign food, had packed enough 
lunch to last the whole trip. 

After this, the conversations settled down to a quiet roar until 
about 10 o’clock. Then the fun began. A man started coming through the 
coach passing out pillows. Everyone was commenting on how thoughtful 
•N. Y. C. was of its passengers, until the man came back again and wanted 
35/ a piece from us. About one-half the students then decided that they 
could sleep quite well without a pillow. Jim Hatch, one of the more 
entorprising of the group, decided to flip a coin—double or nothing-— 
for a pillow. Surprisingly he won. Dave Brush also tried to do this 
following the "Hoads I win, tails you lose" policy. The pillow man--not 
a very intelligent individual--thought for a full two minutes before he 
decided that it wouldn’t be to his advantage and passed gratefully out 
of our coach. 

We soon learned that Mr. Montoith’s advice, that our money would 
have been well-invosted, was true. This discovery brought about some 
strange events. You could be resting comfortably, got up to got a drink 
of water, and return to find that your pillow had disappeared. 

When this happened to Bill Keane, he took Immediate action. After 
turning and accusing Mr. Monteith of the theft he grabbed the latter’s 
pillow and bounded up the aisle with our dignlfiod history teacher in. 
hot pursuit. Mr. Monteith was able to retrieve his pillow and send Bill 
back'to his seat disconsolate. Bill then decided that Jim Rajki was. 
hotter than nothing at all and so proceeded to use Jim as a sort of im¬ 
provised cushion. 

By this tine the li-giita 1bud dimmed to.^ntoit^that'is^ 01 

^ S‘WrK!— - —•<* sub3act 

for soiug amusing photographs* 


Upon arriving at the Grand Central s a^ ^ time to put our 

arrived en masse at the Times Square H , * ‘ y i was" on the way home 

luggage in our room and get starve a -o . ^ „ f ew .anxious moment 

frSm church that wo lostlirs. Finlay, and we a pent forcG , 

back at the hotel wondering ~ i 1G n rr ived safe and sound and 

However, our -worries were in_vain* for she arrivea saie 

none the worse for the experience* 


That afternoon we a ^°^^ a ^® d ^^ Gt He?rwe°were hSr'ded' thr^gh ! 
first stop was the Metropolitan Art a s objects of interest be¬ 
at a slow trot and almost got J® t J®» *and f River side Church. From here 

foro we were hurried on to G-rant s , island of Manhattan to the 

we waited what soomsd to he twiooarmmdthelslana ol Sundsj 

T^rTaT^T^e wo teheed omd yen. 
StoSs. to cheer the Ccnadions on to victory. 

Once settled (?) back at the hotel we almost drove 
operator crazy and the elevator boys t _ used"the dark, dingy stairs 
that they had had enough fo ^ h °^ n J|' d t J UEt abo ut quieted down when Bov 
for our nocturnal visits. ■. 1 ^® s ,..„‘ _ r nnilors and policemen for. 

Hensnan ondCarolyn m^eso^the^d^f nsi^^saalors^^ P q ^ 

target PraetJ-d®- ^ t y blt 0 f harmless fun brought us visits 

to be satisfied with tbat.ini d lpt the hotel humming for 

from the manager and the police oilicer ana i.vy 

another hour. 

w „ r mtnrrLllT couldn't bo expected to get 
After all this merry-making we _ ^ v ^^f nit y rang each room aKj 

up the next morning even ^ e ^| da tely’So%ho on/lfr. Honteith pacea. 
?STo^ of cn hour late. 

Monday, our first st6p the Ewir® State B “^ n ® g ”J' r ° ea! . hln g 

ud 102 stories in less than a _ , , Vti'ons Mrs, Findlay counted ha$& 
terra firm we headed for the United Hations. Garrett .and' 
here anddiscovered tnat we A 1-f ^ t buil aing. They .soon arrived 
Jim Hatch at the top of the woria » d tb 


Jim Hatch at the top of escorted around the V. N. building, 

though and joined the groups being about m hour and a half i 

“tter 1 “ C two n grSups--°no L>ho ‘^no^al Assembly and the other in the 

Social and Economic Council Room. 


Following a hus ride ^marked "Made in Japan". That 

where everyone J* 1 ° Q T nuis^show whore 3ev reccivod a bottle of 

evening brought the Robert J. Loais ^ ^ window and hitting a sailor, 
perfume for throwing water from her you . You're 

Jim Ellis won a lighter for say^ do2Qn mu£3 i c lovers went to the 
speaking American, Later t ^ ^ either staved at the hotel or 

Town Hall for a concert and the jemln 1 * q h conv i n cing to got 

window shopped on Broadway. It didn't take too mac 

to sleep that night. 

25 . 

Tuesday morning, after again being late, we rattled and swayed across 
Manhattan in a subway to South Perry, where we caught a boat for the Sta¬ 
tue of Liberty. After taking an elevator to the base of the old girl, wo 
followed a narrow spiral staircase for 152 feet until we reached the two- 
foot six-inch eyes. With heads swimming and knees wobbling we began the 
descent and reached the ground wondering if it had boen worth thG effort. 

After lunch at an automat (another word for a madhouse) we arrived 
in force at the Jimmy Dean show. Although Mr. Monteith said he couldn't 
see the stage for ’’all that paraphernalia", the show was enjoyed by all. 

Our next stop was the Museum of Modern Art, but on seeing that the 
admission was seventy-five cents, Mr. Monteith decided that we wouldn't 
linger. Prom here, with everyone complaining that he was dead on his 
feet, we headed for the docks to see tho Queen Elizabeth and the lie do 
Prance. Our chaperones then decided to turn us loose to do some shopping 
and everyone immediately forgot his aching feet and walked for another 
hour or so. 

After walking all this time we didn’t feel much like a concert, 
but that evening the fifth balcony of Carnegie Hall was honourod by our 
presence. Jennie Tourel was an excellent singer, but all Jim Hatch could 
do was ask, "Can I go and eat now, sir?" 

No one slept much that night, what with packing and parties, so it 
was a tired group who dragged themselves to Grant Central Terminal at 
seven the next morning. Bob Watt got paler and paler every minute, and 
by the time he boarded the train he was as white as a sheet. 

The scenery from the outskirts of New York to Schenectady was 
really beautiful, but no one got to see much of it for Bill Keano and 
several others had purchased flutes in Chinatown and Bill proceeded to 
hold classes of instructions—"How to Play the Piute in One Easy Lesson". 
For five hours we he\rd the Parade of the Wooden Soldiers in every possi¬ 
ble key until it was coming out of our ears. 

The erstwhile travellers who arrived back at Essex on schedule at 
9:00 p.m, Wednesday are as follows : 

Sandra Steward, Beverly Hensman, Joyce Mortimorc, Martha Martin, 

Carolyn Milne, Marion Grondin, Margaret Jessop, Carol Garrott, Mary 
Gilbert, Helen Standon, Lizzo Andkilde, Shirley Hicks, Sylvia MacRae, 

Haney Turton, Naomi Colonutt, Sandra Halasz, Both Dewhirst, Janet 
MacDonald, Martha Moore, Jill Geddesj 

3ob Schogcr, Jim Rajki, Bill Keane, Wayne Jessop, Jack Paquette, Don 
Graham, Bill McOuat, Richard Hartley, Dave Brush, Winston Armstrong, 

Jim Ellis, Bob Wass, Bob Watt, Jim Hatch. 

--Nancy Turton 12B 





Don O'Neil, Don Robert, Fred McDermott, Jim Rceb, Tom 
Scarlett, Bob Watt, John Scott, Harvey Ware. 

Ron Watt, Naomi Colonutt, Pauline Ganderton, Brenda 
Tremble-y, Shirley Wamboke, Ruby Couture, Karon Shspley, 
Isabelle DoLarge, Kenlyn Lapain, Lucille Charbonneau. 

Mr. Harrow, Mary Griffin, John McLean, Barbara Zakow, Ted * 
Uro, Wayne Melo.che, Bruce Scott, Jim Donaldson, Neil Hines, 
Gaye Queen, Noil Jessop, Kathy Wassopao.r, Nancy Turnon, 

Mr, Furgal, „ , 

Marie Lajoie, Dorothy Greaves, Wayne Jessop, Christine 
Gagnon, Pauline Pfahler, Catherine Lawler, 3oo Sinclair, 
Blanc be Pur vi s, Irene Schog or. 


The Students' Council began the school yoar by distributing money 
for the maintenance of the extra-curricular activities. 

In addition to its usual function of sponsoring school dances, the 
Students' Council further entertained the student body by the presen a- 
tion of the film "Macbeth’' starring Orson Welles, 

As an incentive fer a better cadet inspection, the Students' 
Council offered an award to the best ^ platoon in °J® h £ J n-, _ nrro in 
Companies. The winning platoon received tickets to a baseball g~ 


The year was concluded with the presentation of the annual Spring 
p m pn ■Hvid'-'v Mav 3 This yoar the them© was the Twentieth Century, 
Sd the Sica wore blue, white and silver. Christine Gagnon of 

12B was crowned Queen of the Prom, and her attendants wore Linda S-u/ 
of 12A and Sandra Pickle of 12C. This dance was a great success and 
good conclusion to a wonderful school year. 


The Art Club of 19^8-59 under the direction of Miss Latimer 
consists of Christine Gagnon, Nancy Turton, Foriol Palmer, Carolyn 
Milne, Carol Ann Gignac, Rone Demers, Patrick Delmore, Jine G<. y , 
Each member cf the club worked vigorously in the preparation of the¬ 
se onery for the operetta and thov Christmas Car^l Service. L c ^ u 

also assisted ^hc zoology department in drawing 3d ^Sshio^nd 
club members have thoroughly enjoyed the past y>-nr ol membership an 
would like to soo the club continued in the years to come. 

—Carol Ann Gignac 12B 



BACK ROW : : Bill McOuat, Leonard Fields, Betty Boy lan, Joyce Bo chard, 

Penny Hillary, Anno Whitlock, Pat Robson, Sandra Garbutt, 
Elaine Teskoy, Joan Butcher, Jo-Anne Naraesp'otra, Margaret 
Jossop, Gloria Clarkson, Barbara Holkio, John Wilcox. 

MIDDLE ROW : Jerry Robinson, Ralph Cooper, Lynn Faccy, Donna Stratford, 
Diana du Fosse, Sharon Greenwood, Margaret Bona, Mary Leu 
Carder, Daisy Gullick, Carolyn Laramie, Carol Lawler, Eric 
Eldridgo, David Douoy, Roger Griffin. 

FRONT ROW: Hiss Brown, Alma Lavin, Judy Paquette, Isabelle DeLarge, 

Audrey Siddall, Mr. Mntoith, Margaret Butcher, Carol 
Chambers, Marjorie Bcoso, Betty Upcott, Gail O’Neil, Mr. 

Editor - Margaret Butcher 

Sports - Jo-Anno Namospetra, William McOuat 

Clubs - Jerry Robinson 

Staff Adviser - Mr. J. E. Montcith, M.A. 

Pictures - Mr. G. S. Sotcros, B.A. 

Typing - Miss E. Brown, B.A. 

Secretary-Treasurer - Audrey Siddall 
Classroom Representatives - Margarot Butcher, 13; Gloria Clarkson & 
Barbara Hclkic, Sp. Comm.; Jo-Annc Namospetra & Margarot Jossop, 12C; 
Jerry Robinson, 12B; Car*l Lawler & William McOuat, 12A; Carol Chambors 
& David Deucy, HE; Gail O’Neil & Len Fields, 11D; John Wilcox & Joan 
Butchor, 11C; Daisy Gullick & Carolyn Laramie, 11B; Isabelle DeLarge & 

Pat Robson, 11A; Diana duFosso & Donna Stratford, 10E; Lynn Faccy & 

Sandra Garbutt, 10D; Anno Whitlock & Elaine Teskoy, IOC* Alma Lavin, 10B; 
Joyce Bechard & Marjorio Boose, 10A; Botty Boylan & Penny Hilary, 9F; 

Mary Lou Carder & Margaret Bona, 9E; Betty Upcott & Sharon Greenwood, 9D; 
Judy Paquette & Ralph Cooper, 9C; Eric Eldridgo & Roger Griffin, 9B; 

Jane Taylor, 9A. 


The Commercial Club is made up >f the students from Special 
Commercial. In the fall each studont is assigned to two teachers. 

Those two teachers give their secretary work to be typed; such as, 
stencils, dittos and letters, as well as other miscellaneous work. 

Miss Brown, head of the Commercial Club, keeps a rcc'rd of all the work 
wo do. 

The results for this yoar aro: 108 stencils, 100 dittos, 13JU- letters 
mid 290 periods of miscellaneous w'rk. 

The students all cnj~y this work, not only because it givos them 
practico in meeting deadlines, but also because thoy are doing-the kind 
cf work that will add to their experience on the job. 


The Girls’ Athletic Society sponsored a very successful Hallowe’en 
Dance last fall. Prize for the best costume was awarded to Prances 
Dakin of 12C. Hew uniforms for the junior toam were selected and paid 
for through the efforts of the society. 


President: Linda Sheplcy 

Vice-President: Jill Geddes 
Treasurer; Gladys Kaitre 
i Secretary: Janet MacDonald 

Representatives: Sylvia MacRne, Pam Cheswick, Vivian Wassenaar, Winnie 

Garrod, Carol Hall, Cathy Mactier, Irene Namespetra, 
Pat Langis, Lauretta Guilheault, Darione Melocho, 
Francoise Gagnon, Nettie Pox, Carol Birch, Blanche 
Purvis, Sharon Armstrong. 


Tho Boys' Athlotic Council this year successfully sponsored the 
Valentine Dance. The council also designed and ordered school jackets, 
The jackets arrived in the w&ck of May 19. Tho Boys' Athletic Council 
under its new advisor, Mr. Langford, had a very good year. 


President: Arnold Stiers 

Secretary-Treasurer: Ronald Siefker 


BACK ROW : Darlene ^cloche, Francoisc Gagnon, Geraldine Hedge, Pam 

Cheswick, Irene Namespatra, Nettie Fox, Sharon Armstrong. 
MIDDLE ROW : Blanche Purvis, Pat Langis, Cathy Macticr, Vivian Wassenaar, 
Sylvia MaeRae, Carol Hall, Winnie Gar rod. 

FRONT ROW ; Gladys Maitre, Jill Geddes, Miss Chouimrd, Linda Sweet, 
Janet MacDonald. 


BACK ROW; Leonard Fields, Jim Barnett, John Wilcox, Mike Patterson, 
Eric Tulett, Georgo Tulett. 

MIDDLE ROW: Bob Bridgen, Tom Scarlett, Roger Langis, Ron Siefker, 
Harold Robinson, Bill Teskey. 

FRONT ROW : Mr. Langford, Neil Jessop, Gary Ouellette, Ron Holkic, 

Don Graham, Arnold Stiers. 


29 . 

«,occor: Tho schedule was net completed in any grade* In grade 9> 9E 
was leading with f--ur points. In grade 12, B-l w n the league champion¬ 
ship and the playoffs wore not completed. 

Football : Tho schedule wa3 n^t c.mplotod in any grade. In grade 10, 

10E was in tho load with 10 p ints. In grade 11, 11C was in the lead 
with 13 p ints. 


Eric Tulett, Lonnie Jones, Gerry 3ol, Mike Patterson, David 
Agnow, 3ob Sinclair, Don Market, Paul Chauvin, Ron Simpson, 
Ray Mux worthy. 

Doug Brown, Hugh O’Neil, Rop-or Ellis, Fred Grocn, Jerry 
Robinson, Miko Lozinski, George Agocs, Gary Cooper, Wayne 
Jessop, Vernon Redmond, Fred Earl, George Philpott, Bernard 
C alhoun, Mac Kerne dy. 

Don Robert, Jesse Gerard, Greg Johnston, Mr. Langford, Mr. 
Gnay, Don Graham, Arnold Stiors, Fred McDermott. 


Almost evury student in the school took part in badminton this past 
year. Tho badminton club started playing early in October and continued 
through until almost Easter. The badmint >n team concentrated its efforts 
in the month precoding tho W. 0. S. S. A. tournament which was hold this 
year on April 13. A few of the gym classes were devoted to badminton, 
but tho school-wide t urnaments wore held during the special intramural 
periods which were instituted this year. 

Tho playing of badminton servos two functions in tho extra-curricular 
activities of the students. It offers keen competition for those who 
enjoy competitive sports and aro physically and mentally able to play 
them. It* is also one of the few co-educational sports which can be 
learned easily and on joyed by pooplo ;f even tho least athletic ability. 

It is one of the few sports that are learned in high school which can be 
played by the individual once he has left school and i3 in need of some 
form of* regular physical recreation. The senior students played Fridays 
after school and tho grade 10 students playod Wednesday mornings from 
7:30 a.m. to 8:30 n.m. 

The badminton team has functioned as a competitive unit end as such 
participated in three separate tournaments.. Some 20 to 30 competitors 
took part in the annual novice badminton tournament at tho Hunter in 
Windsor. Later some eight team members journeyed tc Kennedy Collegiate 
in Windsor where our friendly rivalry with tho Kennedy team was renewed. 
Six team members to -k a trip to Crown Point High School to view somo of 
the preliminary matches of the United States Open Badminton Tournament 
where we had an jp ;ertunity to see the v rld's champion players in 

Tho highlight of tho team's activities is always the V/. 0. S. S. A. 

tournament. We have come close in tho last tw-' years to winning a 

championship but have not yet had enough tc xinish in top pc sit-ion. 

Wo hope that .up turn will come within a few short yoars. This year’s 
record vras as follows : 



1~. In girls’ doubles Beverley Hons man and Anne Burrell lost their first 
round match, 

2. In girls’ suingles Elizabeth Laliberte lost a very close first round 

3 . In boys' singles Bill Keane lost In the second round to the eventual 
boys’ singles champion. 

In boys’ couples Wilbert and Wilfred Kobelsky lost in the semi-finals, 

5. The mixed doubles team of Gaye Queen and Joyce Mcrtlmoro went all the 
way to the finals before losing out. 

Wo arc lo king forward to an exciting programme in both recreation 
and competition next year and all those interested arc heartily welcome 

to join in. 





Paul Elias, Don Ilowman, Richard Wlrch, Wilbert Kobe Is ley, 
Bill McOuat, Wilfred Kobelsky, Gayo Qu^on.^ 

Ken Grnndmaison, Nettie Fox, Elizabeth laliberte, liiizabeth 
D akin, Jcyc o Mo rt imor o, Bov. Kens man, G li i f o r d Kobe 1 sk,;. . 
Ruth Muxwrthy, Donna Stratford, Louise Mollanby , Mr. 

Sot eras. 




Reno Hoffman, Lind a Whit o, Sha r >n O’Neil, Louise Me 11anby, 

Donna Stratford, „ „ „ 

Ruth Walker, Jackie Dodson, Judy Westlake, Marilyn Gee. 


Ruth Anne Couture, Sandra Pickle, Sandra Stewart, Jo-Anne 
Namespotra, Car-lyn Milne, Dianne Shaw. 

Carol Chambers, Dianne Young, Rene Mueller, Katlilc Snyder, 


Spccdball, a very interesting and exciting sprrt was introduced * 
t. the pirls this year. It combined the fundamentals of football, soc c- 
and basketball. The girls had to master the art of drop-kicks mid punts. 
The game proved to be enjoyable and we hope it is continued In the J 

to come. 

Competition was hold Intramurally, and there was rivalry for the 
p u n m-nirtnshi d in ^11 mrndos. 9A captained by Margaret Bena managed to 
capture first place. 10A and 11A followed suit, captained by Gayle Fiel¬ 
and Patsy Clifford respectively. In gradu twelve the trend toware the 
V’s" was broken whon I2BC with J~yce Mortimcre at the helm won all tnci- 
ramos and attained the crown, dofontinr their arch rival 12 G, 

-~Jo-Anne Namespotra 


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31 . 

f ■HA 0 J cam 5°®. shown'exceptional progress this year because 

ir } tevest shown by the members. The boys began tho year 

* teaTO ago °f 82.10 per cent. When practices were'com¬ 
pleted at Easter, this average had climbed to a record high of 99 12 
per cent. The figures speak for themselves. 

For the first time in the history of E. D. H. S., scores of one 

achieved on individual targets. Don Pcttypiece became tho 
fir^t member of this elite group. Bob Watt presented the members with 
a musketry phenomenon by scoring two of these perfect targets during 

ffS« 8 ??L«? QCtl 2 e o Don ™ atcr scorod ono hundred on a Canadian competi¬ 
tion target, and Roger Ellis wound up the year with another perfect 
target during one of tho practice sessions. 


^ ton mr ‘ rIc smcn and their averages on competition includes 

tho following: 

1. Don Pettypioce 

2. Roger Ellis 

3. Bob Watt 
If. Paul Elias 
5« Lome Pierce 

6. Ray Muxworthy 

7. Lawrence Watts 

8. Jerry Bol 

9. Pete Halford 


10. Henry Lobrocque 

11. Bob Schoger 

Other members of the team wore : 
Hudak, Ken King, and Vernon Redmond. 


9lp. 20 



Jim Hatch, Albert Hudak, Joe 

— F. Hutton 



Albert Hudak, Paul Elias, Ken King, Pete Halford, Henry 
Labrocque, Lornc Pierce. 

Roger Ellis, Vem Redmond, Don Pcttypiece, Lawrenco 
Watts, Jim Hatch. 

Jerry Bol, Robert Schoger, Mr. Hutton, Bob Watt, Ray 




Jim Barnett, Fred McDermott, George Agocs, Bill Keane, 
Bob V/alkor, Larry Heil, John Scott, George Tulett. 

Mr. Mastcrson, Fred Sweet, Jim Ellis, Cliff Kobelsky, 
Don Newman, Richard Wirch, Eric Tulett, Ivan Ronald", 
Gerry Osborne, Harvey Westlake, George Kiss. 

Steve Makish, Ed Walker, Bob Ellis, Ron Griffin, Gaye 
Queen, Jessie Banks, Darlene Ouellette, Bruce Scott. 
Naomi Colcnutt, Linda Shepley, Carol Hall, Barbara 
3uhlor, Mary Jane Johnston. 


The Junior Rod Cross funds woro provided this year by tho soiling 
of workbooks and by the entrance foe to it's tea dance. With this money 
we have boon able to support "Soon Man", a young Korean child, who is 
a wqrd of our school. In-addition wo sent Christmas gifts to the 

Early in the school year wo received a scrap book from the Korean 
High School wo helped last year and wo have planned to send one in 

This year wc are sending two representatives to tho Red Cross camp 
at Guelph: Neal Jessop and Bill McOuat. Our executive are: Tom Cowan, 
President; Ruth Ann Couture, Vice-president; Norma. McLean, Secretary; 
and Marilyn Swoot, Treasurer. 






Bob Banwoll; Jim Haggihs, Jim Ellis, Richard Barkosky, 

Ken Grandmaison, George Agocs, Ray Chajkowski, Jack Roborts, 
Richard Snyder, Eornic Burke, i'hil Eyraud. 

Dennis Grondin, Carol-Ann Gignac, Kathie Snyder, Barbara 
Buhlor, Joan Stiers, Bronda Trombley, Marilyn Sweet, Rcnoo 
Hoffman, Cheryl Eldridgo, 

Mr. Haynes, 'Tom Halford, David Prpich., Ken Melochc, Tom 
Cowan, Judy Melochc, Enid Adams, Elaine Fairbairn, Janet 
Brown, Richard Vennell, Bill McOuat, Ron Simpson, Jim 
Douglas, Mrs. Fostor. 

Betty Gregg, Joan Will, Shirley Chauvin, Norma McLean, 
Sandra Pickle, Jean Tully, Pat Spence, Rhea Jobin, Ruth to 
Couture, Janet Grondin. 


The approximate forty members of tho photography club aro divided 
into two gr ups, first yoar and second year members. The socond year, 
members, being tho most experienced of tho group, have accomplished a 
project involving tho taking, developing and enlarging of a winter 

Under tho .direction of Mr. Sotoros the first year membors havo 
learned to develop their own prints. All members have’ set up equipment 
at homo and are doing their own printing. 

The executive are: Prosidont—Steve Makish; Secretary—Arnold 
Stiers; Treasurer—Holcn Stan don; Equipment Officer—Jim Hatch, 


> 3 . 

Tho Philharmonic Society had a w >ndorful time presenting Gilbert 
and Sullivan 1 s "The Ilratos of Penzance" t-> appreciative audiences on 
March 5 and 6. 

Rehearsals began early in the fall under tho capablo direction of 
Mr. Findlay, Mr. Clifford and Mr, Mas ter sen, and by February tho students 
wore spending most of their time at school. Their w'-rk was not in vain. 
Donna Tennant, Mary Henderson* Sandra Stewart, Julie-Anne Dancknort, Jack 
Paquette, Bill Keane, Gary Wright, Phil Stotts and Don Pottypicc^ did 
justico to the characters they portrayed and were backed up by a very fino 
chorus. Donna Barkosky also deserves special credit as tho accompanist. 

Following tho Friday night performance tho cast enjoyed a got- 
together in the Homo Ec. ro m. As tho operetta was also a financial 
success, tho entire cast and tho art club (who did such excellent work 
on the scenery) wero treated t the Windsor Light Opera Association's 
presentation of tho "Mikado", 

With the music from this year's operetta still ringing in their 
oars, the society ha3 great hopes for next year's production. 

—Carol Garrott 


The Southern Conference Track and Field Moot was hold in Leamington 
on May % this year. 

Riverside athletes gain-d the most points to give their school 
first placo. This was Rivoiasido's first year of competiti: n in the 
Southern Conference division and they made an outstanding showing. Tho 
valiant efforts of tho Essex athletes enabled Ess«->x to got second placo, 
only ton points behind Riverside, 

Many old records wero broken. In tho senior girls' division, Bov 
Hensman sot tho shot put record by throwing it 32* 8V 1 . This was a ney 
event for girls. Shu also broke her last year's record on tho standing 
bread jump~by jumping 7' 5". The .senior girls' high jump record was 
broken by Carolyn Milne who Jumped Jj.' V* • Essex came second in the 
intermediate and aonior girls' relays and third in the junior. 

Tho Essex b^ys captured tw^ of four individual championships. 

David Prpich was the junior boys' champion and Roger Ellis was tiod for 
the senior championship. 



Juni.r 220 Dash—Dave prpich set record at 26 seconds. 

Juni ,r 100 yd. Dash—Dave rpich set record at 11.5 seconds. 

Junior 880 yd. Relay—Set record - Dave Frpich, Lonnie Jones, Bruce Scott, 

Jim Merritt. 

Intermediate 100 yd. Dash—Michael Patterson. 

Intermediate 83o yd. Dash--Henry Labrcqquc - record at 2.16. 

Senior Javelin--Regor Ellis - sot record at 3l).6' 10". 

Milo Op^n—Richard' Ward sot new record, by shaving 12 seconds off the old 

record. Now record - 5*17. Old record held by Ron Kct.tlo 5*29. 
Senior Champi.n—Roger Ellis, 



The volleyball son son got underway with exhibition games being 
played by the junior and senior teams. Although both teams were defeat- 
by Kingsville, they rallied to becomo the winners by a.large margin ove: 
Amhorstburg, The Essex seniors were defeated by the Leamington seniors 
in two matches but the juniors split the laurels. The Essex juniors 
won one match and Leamington, tlio other. 

The Southern Conference W. 0. S. S. A. "A" Tournament was hold in 
Essex on November 8th to dotermine the teams that would represent this 
district in London. Excitement prevailed. Both Essex teams defeated 
Corpus Christ! and Riverside. The Essex seniors woro then defeated by 
the invincible Leamington lassies and the juniors lost a hoart-breakor 
to thoir greatest rival—the Leamington juniors. 

Final Standing 















Corpus Christ! 


Corpus Christ! 



— Jo-Anne Naraespetra 



3ACK ROW; Denise Ouellette, Miss Davidson, Irene Namespetra, Nancy 
Colenutt, Bonnie Fowler, Enid Adams, Sophie Christiansen, 
Catherine Wass, Connie Renaud, Nettie Fox, Mary Donkor, 
Carol Lawler, 

FRONT ROW; Janet Boylo, Jo-Anne Martin, Elizabeth Laliberte, Isabelle 
DeLarge, Charlene Eldridgo, 


BACK ROW ; Miss Chouinard, Naomi Colenutt, Janet MacDonald, Francos 

Dakin, Mary Johnston, Winnie Garrod, Joyce Mortimoro, Marth 
Moore, Jill Geddes, Lizzie Andkildc. 

FRONT ROW : Barbara Bu'nlcr, Jessie Christianson, Bev. Hensman, Jean • 
Tully, Judy Shepley. 


The intramural volleyball season extended into the new year 
because of the number of teams participating. The winners in each gra* 1 
are as follows; 

Grade 9B, captained by Karen Griffin; 10ACE, with Jo-Anne Martin at tho 
helm; and 11 combined, with Isabelle DeLarge as captain, 120-11, cap¬ 
tained by Martha Moore, captured the grade twelve crown in this sport 


The Essex senior girls 1 basketball team, after playing many exhibi 
tion games, entered their regular schedule. Although they fought hard, 
they were out shot by their .-ppononts, but they succeeded in capturing 
third place. 


Learning ton 
Corpus Christ! 
Ess ex 
River si do 

12 points 
8 " 

4 - " 

0 " 

The junior girls competed in the Southern Conference W, 0. S. S. A. 
fournumcnt in Loomington ih ore they captured the crown and tho right to 
take part in W, 0. S. S. A. competition in Lend .n as representatives f 
this district. At London they defeated East Elgin (Aylmer) in the semi- 
final .round but were beaten in turn by St. Joseph’s High School from 
St. Thomas in the final round. 

Miss Ghouinard 

BACK ROW ; Catherine Wass, Boyle. 

MIDDLE ROW : Miss. Davidson, Linda White, Sh na Axe®11, Elizabeth Dakin, 
Sharon Price, Anne Burrell. 

FRONT ROW: Prancoise Gagn n, Darlene Molocho, Irene Namospetra, 

Elizabeth Laliborto, Diana duPosso. 


Jessie Banks, Miss Gh"ulnard, Ruby Couture, Barbara Buhler, Naomi 
Colcnutt, Janet MacDonald, Bev, Hons man, Prances Dakin, Nancy Turton, 

Mary Donlcor, Joyce Mortimora, Martha Moore, Jill Geddos, Lizz Ic Andki 1 dc. 


Basketball is still being played intramurally in all grades but 
grade twelve, because of the many teams competing. 

In grade twelve eorrrputiti. n, the 12C-II team, which has dominated 
grade twelve sports this year, also won the basketball championship. 

The members of that team are the following ; Mary Anno Levy, Bernadette 
Martel, Janet MacDonald, Martha Moore, Joyce Mortimorc, Jo-Anno 
Namcspotra, Foriel Palmer, Sandra Pickle, Claire Purvis, Sandra Stewart, 
and Nelly Zuidcrveen. 

In grade eleven, HD is loading, while In grade ten, 10E-II is 
Playing-off against 10E-I. The grade nine victor is undecided as 


BACK ROW: Mike O’Neil, Prod. Sweet, Richard Barkosky, Everett O’Neil, 

Goorgo Gillespie, Bomio Burko, Jerry Faro ugh. 

FRONT ROW: Bill Kettle, George Drow, Gary McDonald, Larry Mills, 

Mr. Furgal. 


BACK ROW: Mr. Mcusor, Georg© Zwick, Bill Keane, Pat Dolmore, Lawronco 


FRONT ROW: Gary Face-y, B b Bridgon, Harvey Waru, Nelson Willis, Bill 


Grado op won the league series and also the play-offs. The players 
were as follows: Tom Halford, Garnet Taylor, Ian Stewart, Rod Ramsay, 
Stuart Thrasher, R gcr Vidamcur, Bill Stowe, Mike Maroschak, Wayne 
Rounding, Dennis Wils n, Richard Dodson, Doug Boylan, Paul Totten, Ron 
Hclkio, Gary Vollans. 

Grado 10B won the 10 championship. The players are as follows: 

Dale Bedford, Garth 3r wn, Alan Brown, Goorgo Brown, Larry Farough, 
Gerald Farough, Henry Haasno >t, Larry Hoil, Gary Hi slop, Joe Huclak, 
Winston Kennedy, Fred McDermott, Ron McLeod, Ken Molocho, D-n Newman, 
Laurie Skinner, George Tulctt, Robert Vcrmuelen. 

Grado 11A won tho league and also the play-offs. The members wore 
as f-.llows: Bob Bridgon, Paul Chauvin, George Drew, Roger Garont, 
William Kettle, Gary MacDonald, Calvin Lawhoad, Hugh O'Neil, Jack 
Roberts, Harvey Ware. 

Grade 12A-1 won the league championship and B-l took tho play-offs. 
The members of B-l are as foll-ws: David Agnow, Gerald Bol, John 3rora, 
Roger Ellis, Wayno Grounwo -d, Jim Hatch, Wayne Joss 'p. 



Tho Jr. boys were c'ached this year by Mr. Furgal, who did an excep¬ 
tional lob. At tho tournament in Leamington they captured the cms.'l"" 
tin prize as they lost in tho first round by one point. The players 
wore as fallows: "Gayo‘ Queen, Bill Vicary, David Prpich, Tom Scarlett, 
Richard Barkosky, Lonnie Janes, Frank Namospetra, Tom Cowan, i aul Eli-s> 
Bruco Scott, Raymond Gagnon, Ivan Johnson. 


The Seni -r boys woro coachod by Mr. Longford end although their 
record is n-t outstanding thoy put up an exceptional fight. The memo or ^ 
of tho team were as follows: Roger Ellis, Bill Keane, Wayne Jossop, « 
Co -per, Ralph ?-.sma, Mike Lozinski, Lon Fields, Richard Ward, Marian 
Cichon, Paul Chauvin, Don Graham. Charlio Robinson did a fine job as 
managor and is to bo commended for his effort. 

tmn 1 

■ \ 


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l UHb **^^k *jx 

V il 




BACK ROW : Bill Vicary, Frank Nomospotra, Richard Barkosky, Ray Gagnon, 

3ruco Scott, Paul Elias, Tom Scarlett. 

FRONT ROW : Mr. Pur gal, T m G.->wan, Lonnio Jones, Gaye Quoon, David 
—“ Prpich, Nor.l Jcssop. 


BACK ROW: Paul Chauvin, Ralph Posma, Bill Keane, Gary Co.per, Fred 

McDermott, Leonard Fields. 

FRONT ROW : Bill McOuat, Charlie Robins n, Mike L~zinski, Roger Ellis, 
Wayne Jcssop, Mr. Langf>rd, Dennis Broault. 


Tho schedule was not c mpletod in Grade 9, but 9B was in the load 
with six points. In Grade 10, 10E w.)n tho league and IOC w n tho play¬ 
offs. In Grade 11, 11C won tho'loague and 11B won the play-offs. 

In Grado 12, A-2 won tho league and A-l won tho play-offs. The 
members of A-l are as follows: Bob Banwoll, Dermis Broault, Marian Cichon, 
Don Graham, Clifford Kobolsky, Ron McDermott, Bill McOuat, Stove Makish. 


On Thursday, May 7, Essex District High School held its Local Track 
and Field Moot. The day appeared dismal but midday the situation and the 
moot ondod with sixtoon records broken; eleven by the boys, and five by 
tho girls. 




1. Betty Boylan 

13 pts 

2. Sandra Walls 

12 pts 


1. Joyce Mortimore 

23 pts 

2. Ncttio Fox 

20 pts 


1. Naomi Colonutt 

23 pts 

2. Beverly Hons man 

20 pts 



1. Don Joyce 

21 pts 

2. Neal Jessop 

10 pts 


1. Dave Prpich 

26 pts 

2. Bruce Scrtt 

11 pts 


1. Michael Patterson 

22 pts 

2. John Wile x 

19 pts 


1. Roger Ellis 

35 Pts 

2. Jesse Gerard 

26 pts 

,? 6 . 


75 y^.. Dash 
Running Broad Jump 
Senior 300 yd. Relay 

Junior 30^ yd. Relay 

Senior Hop Step 
Intermediate Hop Step 
Junior Hop Step 
Senior Shot Put 
Intermediate Shot Put 
Junior Shot Put 

Senior - Naomi Colenutt 
Senior - Beverle?/ Hensman 
Naomi Colenutt, Haney Turton, 
Audrey Siddall, Kathy V/assenaar 
Joanne Martin, Carol Wilson, 
Mary Henderson, Elizabeth DaldLn 
Naomi Colenutt 
Nettie Pox 
Betty Boylan 
Mary Johnston 
Joyce Morti lore 
Joanne Ellis 

Re cord 
9.7 sec. (9.3) 
13' 4" 

43 sec. ([|-5, 

Il 3.1 sec. 







6 " 

11 " 

6 -V' 

11 " 

2 " 



Juvenille 220 
Junior 220 
Junior LiJLpO 

Junior I 4 J 4 .O yd. Relay 

Intermediate 830 yd. 

Re lay 

Intermediate 330 
Intermediate High Jump 
Intermediate Javelin 
Senior High Jump 
Senior Discus 
Senior Javelin 

Don Joyce 
Dave Prpich 
Dave Prpich 

Bruce Scott, Jim Merritt 
R. Kennette, Jim Broun 
Roger Sweet, Hugh O'Neil 
Gaye Queen, John Wilcox 
Henry Labrecque 
Michael Patterson 
Wilbert Ko be Is Icy 
Rog er Ell i s 
Jesse Gerard 
Ro~er Ellis 


1. Black - 266.5 

2. Red - 191]-.0 

3. Gold - 100.0 

30.2 sec. 
21;.8 sec. 
59 se c. 

56.1 sec. 

(2 6 . 2 ) 

5* 5F 
125* 9" 
5' 6" 
110 * 

l 1 1.2' 8 £" 


On Saturday, May 23, Essex produced the best showing in W. 0. S. S.l 
ever made by an Essex squad by compiling a total of 26 points compared to 
2 of the previous year. 

The senior boys excelled, with Roger Ellis placing sixth in the 330, 
Jesse Gerard fifth' in the Discus and Richard '7ard sixth in toe Open Mile. 

The intermediate boys compiled the most points, with Henry Labrecque 
third in the 330, John Wilcox second in the Broad Jump, and Mike PattersO- 
sixth in the High Jump. Also the relay team of Labrecque, Sinclair, 
Wilcox, and Patterson placed sixth. 

Although the o u nior boys didn't place in any event, Prpich, Merritt, 
Scott, and Jones should be commended for their efforts. 

Considering that there are only three open events in the Girls*^ 
Division, the girls also kept up the standard. Elaine Lawhead placed 
third in the softball throw and Haomi Colenutt miss qualifying for the 
75 yd. dash by 1/10 of a second. 

L.xCK ROW : 



Dick Tapping, Edward Farough, John McLean, Donald Vormuelen, 
Wayne Rounding, Evorett O’Neil, Kenneth Pearce, Roger Cards?, 

Rose Marie Lester, Lois Taylor, Pamela Bulley, Jane Taylor, 
Grace Lindsay, anne Marie Gaughan, Marie Ronaud, Maureen 

Julie Mcloche, Darlene Brown, Bonnie Fitzpatrick, .an 
Quinlan, Mrs. Annett, Carol Moore, Pamela Routine, Rose Marie 
Giofu, Shirley Dior ocher. 

Peter Dell, Randy Robins. 
















Jamie Boy 


Two Guns 


Sob er 


Flat Top 












Elvis 2nd 


Dicky Dee 










Twinkle Toes 




Posy Rosy 













PidiEL.x REnUME 



Pec. nut s 




Plain Jane 



Favourite Saying 

Ship ahoy.’ 

Oh, darnI 

I need the whole seat. 

I’m neat i 

You shouldn’t do that! 
Hello, Doc.’ 

Gee, am I sorryi 
What, more homework? 


Look at my hair. 

Do wc have to? 

I don't know. 

I got it done. 

You and who else? 

Where's my comb? 


Mmm, Girls! 

Love those bananas ! 

Skip it. 

H owdy. 

What's up, doc? 

Gee.' What cute boys.' 

Goe! I don't know. 

VJhat on earth 1 
What a day.' 

Oh, my gosh! 

You know. 

Huh, boys.' 

This old thing! 

So aany dates. 

I know, but I'm not telling. 
Oh, I forgot. 

This stupid thing. 


Oh, Ricky! 


Looking into tho Crystal Ball, we were interested, in what the 
future holds for our class. Space x>rill not permit us to rolate all that 
wo saw, but we’d like to mention a few of tho surprises wo had. Wo saw 
Ian Stowart--the idol of the teenagers; Darlene Brown—married to a 
banana grower and getting her fill f banana jokes; Ann Quinlan--thc 
first girl to roach the noon; Rose Mario Gi >fu—a hair-dresser for bald 
women; Gayle ITouort—designing drosses for L'il Abner; Dick Tapping—a 
confirmed bachelor; Peter Dell—an educated tramp and pilot in his spare 
time; James Laramie--a lawyer with Mario as his secretary; Gracu Lindsay- 
-an elephant trainer with Singling Brothers Circus; James Noblo--dance- 
ins true tor to Arthur Murray; Julio Mel chc--Miss Western Ontario; Patrick 
Gillespio--wa.rdon in the Essex County jail; Donald Joyce—male nurse at 
the St, Thomas Mental Hospital. 

9 B 





Bill Weaver, Ray Dietrich, Richard Macdcl, Andre Melocho, 
Richard Robinson, David Prpich, Gerald Osborno, John 
Grainger, Lome Pierce. 

Philip Melocho, Dick Pluimers, Roger Griffin, Marilyn 
Merritt, Geraldine Carriuro, Iryne Moki, Gary Oucllotto, 
Gerald Chajkowski, Eric Eldridgc. 

Pat Spence, Sharon McKenzie, Shirley Russoll, Verna Collard, 
Audroy Wirch, Judy Phillips, Julie Makish, Darlene Ouellette 
Blanche Purvis. 

Judy McCord, Helen Mailloux, Judy Malott, Miss Davidson, 
Bonnie Pace, Shxrloy Phillips, Carol Scuilliero, Gonny 


A is for Audroy and Andrew, the head of the class. 

Who will wait until Juno to see if they’ll pass, 

B is for Bill and 3arry Moon; 

May they come down to solid oarth si on. 

C is for Collard, Carriore and Chajk -wski, 

D is for Dietrich and Darlene, 

E is for Eric, takes two for a team, 

F we find missing, so he’ll not "fail 5 '. 

G is for Grainger and Griffin, who is n snail; 

H is for Helen 

I is for Irene. Together those two arc soldom soon. 

J is for Julio and Judy, not one, two, but three, 

K is for Karol viio uses a C. ; 

L is for Lome and Lavin 

M is for Melocho, McLeod, MacKcnzio, and Merritt, what a poem! Can 
you bear it? 

0 is for Osborne and Gary Ouellette, 

? is f^r Prpich, Purvis, Pluimers, Pace, Phillips, and Pat; tho most 
popular letter, now think of that! 

$ is for "Quean", which all our girls .arc— 

K is for Russoll and two Richards known, afar. 

An alphabet has more letters I know, 

But 9B lias no more to show. 

^ IUY IN 9B 

ixt nine o'clock the bells do chime, 

, J ' nd woe to the one who is not on time. 

Miss Davidson does the list check o'er, 

Behind the closed and fastened door. 

"Oui, Oui, Bonjour, Mesdames, Messieurs" 
we chant and lisp for one-half- "heure". 

Then on we- go to the English room 

ill, Shakespeare J How love will surely bloom.' 

To Social Studies for a Geography lessen 
Wo pour over maps that come in*succession. 

.alas.' Alack J We divide classes. 

Shop for the boys, Homo Ec. for the lasses 

S^ 1 , E1 l ! ■ Hu t rrahJ The bost time of the day, 
* or lunch is where we'd all like to stay. 

The square root of a number everyone should know 
Bi.-t our mathematicians are very slow. 

For ages to come our scientists will be 
i4rchaeologists. Meteorologists, from old 9B. 



dig, some plant, some weed, some hoe, 
others to art classes cheerfully go. 

r * ± • us comes at the end of the day. 

We strengthen our muscles-in all kinds of play. 

By now our heads are buzzing around 

ihree cheers! We'll soon be homeward bound. 

--Eric Eldridge 

9 C 

— —■ SSiFJSSSf’ i im Gord ™ Chapnum, Ivan Ronald, 

~ sow: 

Ruth Hodge!’ ^ Tottfcn > Jlra Donaldson, Douglas KcLaughl 

— ^ San 


RUTH not looking for Bobby? 

M..RIE TiiYLOR with a pony tail? 

BEVERLY looking at the boys? 

fTTTTf2°2?™ bein g Very ^tivo? 

LILLIaN WHITE taking art? 

?rw 1 ^ A r0me ? b0r , ins tbe attendance book? 

^JJGY not asking "What did ho say"*? 

JUDY PAQUETTE failing math? ' y 


* 3 - 

MARILYN talcing Agriculture? 

LORETTA with short hair? 

JIM DONALDSON not asking someone what time it is? 
9C without DENNIS? 

RON REAUME not making wisecracks in class? 

BOB FIND LiY not wanting to fill his pen? 

GORD waiting for the second bell to ring? 

IVAN RONiklD not arguing with Mr. Clifford? 

STUART TFiRiiSHER coming to school? 

JERRY MOORE being very talkative? 

JERRY MAITRE without a smile? 

WAYNE HOLT not getting into trouble? 

DOUG doing his homework? 

GARNET TAYLOR not following Nancy D? 

RALPH COOPER not wanting to leave the room? 
CHARLIE SHEPLEY failing in Social Studios? 

PAUL TOTTEN doing what he is told? • 

PAUL A. not liking girl3? 

Mi.RK MATTHEW singing God Save the Qu^en in class? 
JOE MELOCEE being the smallost in the class? 

SAM GREAVES dancing? 

JIM RAMSAY chasing girls? 



9 3> 

Bill Stowe, Ron Helkie, Bill Campoau, Gary Vollans, 

Richard Dodson, Hank Vandervecht, Doug Boylan, Wayne 
Westlake, Roger Vidamour, Tom Drouillard. TT . . 

Hilda Stubbe, Carol Market, Rachel Marontetto, Betty Upcott, 
Connie Squire, Brenda Trombley, Catherine Renaud, Janet 

Grondin. Marilyn Deunni. _ . 

Jim Farough, Larry Mills, Mike Maroschak, Diane Vandorvinne, 
Judy Reeb, Christine Vandervecht, Virginia Tuite, George 
^ewman, Arlcigh Fysh, Richard Davidson. 

Elaine Fairbairn, Sharon Sweet, Helen Vysnovkxy, Jean 
ZIvanov, Mary Thomas, Mr. Mastorson, Betty O'Neil, Carolyn 
Greenleaf, Sharon Greenwood, Maureen Wallace. 

- is a good classmate: she keeps all her books right 

- is outclass clown. The teachers look at him with 

- is^our^classroom doll, with blue eyes and blond hair 

and that's not all. . , . 

- is always late. We think he would even forget his 

- is a*red-haired belle, who has a temper to go with 

- is a lamb,*but it takes more than that to pass an 

rolyn Greenleaf- is the answer to a boys's dream, and yet, she s 

still on the beam. 

irry Vollans - is the teacher's fret. He'll do anything on a 


ary Thomas 
eorge Newman 
renda Trombley 
iichard Dodson 
(etty O'Neil 
loger Vidamour 

Jean Zivanov 

Ron Helkie 

Marilyn Damn 
Tom Drouillard 

Helen Vysnovsky- 

Tom Alexander 

Virginia Tuite 

is our classroom brain, she's smart in everything 
and not a bit vain. 

is short and sort of chubby; he'll make some girl a 
very good hubby. 

is so sweet. She's always clean, bright, and neat 
is' our science bug; he'll likely find a new wonder’ 

i.”. so nice She alwaj^s lets the teachers repeat 
her name twice. 

is the brain of the class. He always leaves his 
homework to the last. 

is the pet of the class. We're almost sure that 
she will pass. 

FUTURE occur-.tions op some of our cussmates 

Bill Stowe - teaching monkeys to stand on their heads. 

Dianne V. - learning the trade of barbering. 

Elaine P. - learning the trade of spinning straw into gold from 

Ricky Davidson - streetcleaner. 

Janet G. - collecting sea shells on the shore of the Red Sea. 

Doug B. - writing the history of ancient art. 

Judy Reeb - washing the high School windows. 

Larry - cleaning elephants' teeth. 

Carol M. - painting signs for Essex High. 

Mike ^ - peeling grapes for a wine presser. 

Sharon S. - practising her favourite hobby "talking". 

Arleigh s . - up in the Arctic looking for trees. 

Cathy, Hilda, Rachel - playing the prize parts in "The Three Bears". 
Hank, Christine - making the wooden s oes of t'reir native country. 

T^i^rV = Ut pS z °° trying to.out-laugh the hyenas. 

„ “ tr ping to teach French to a group of Italians 

Betty Jpcott, Sharon Greenwood - racking our brains trying to please 

you all. 





9 E 

Raymond Brooker, Stanley Meloche, Helmut ^eil, Larry Reeb, 
Lawrence Moraal, Harold Robinson, James Merritt, Douglas 
Carr, Allan Knapp, Joseph Cottell. 

Betty Shewan, Rita Couture, Gail ^arket, Ruth Anne Boyle, 
*ut.- ijme Croft, Margaret Bena, Beverley Adams, Mary Lou 
Carder, Donna Rounding. 

Gerald Brett, Larry St. Louis, Mark Ginter, Forbes Geddes, 

Robert Belleau, Allan Brushett, Garth Boggs, 
Philip St. Pierre. 

Sa £ dra Roath ’ Barnesky, Janet Brown, 

.wren Griffin, Miss Murrhy, Annie Bardoel, Birgit Andkilde, 
Irene Schoger, Elizabeth Banwell. 

g (l CK ROW: 




Don Gullick, Bill Joyce, Jim Haggins, Don Maotier, Geof 
Hayman, Tom Bruner, Andy Killian, George Gillespie, Ray 
Kennetfce, Craig Holman. 

Morris Hoover, Joyce Lapaln, Sharon Armstrong, Dana 
Leltheua, Fattsie Kolovka, Rhoa Palmer, Be ty Boyloa, Rhea 
Jobin, Neal Jossop, Don Patterson. 

Bill Libby, Ray Lazarus, Phil Eyraud, Herman Guilbccult, 
John Hamilton, Walter Llppatt, Tom Halford, Nick Gyargy, 
Bob Ellis. 

Penny Hillary, Linda Philpott, Maxine Quinlan, ^nn Leili, 
Mr. Meuser, Pat Heaton, Mary Pinnegar, Gloria Eldridge, 
Judy MacDonald. 

9 E 

Off to the cafeteria marches 93 
Some with problems, others carefree. 

Miss Murphy there waiting for us 
Marks the attendance without any fuss. 

First comes our classmate, Janet Brown, 

Who's a sweet little girl all around. 

Then there are Annie and Jo-anne, 

Who are like two sardines in a can. 

To us Ruth Boylo Is usually flipping a curl. 

But to someone else she's quite the girl. 

When 9E goes to French in Room 29, 

That Is the period Stanley Meloche has a good time. 

But Stanley is not the only clown, 

There are others when Forbes, Bernie and Allan are around. 
Judy and Carol, two girls so sweet. 

They ire always cool and dress real neat. 

Another sweet girl is Mary Lou Carder 
Who has no one but Kenny to guard her. 

Of all the clarses 92 was blessed with two saints. 

But to us Larry and Philip ain't. 

Donna, Betty and Irene are like the three musketeors. 
Because they are like three little dears. 

Last, but not least, is iJLlan Knapp, 

Who proves to be quite a chap. 


BOBBY BELLEAU: not having the teachers always bellowing at him? 
BIRGIT iJTOKILDE: failing an English tost? 

RITA COUTURE: without a ring (who's ring, Rita?) 

BETH B.JIWELL: without her red hair? 

LAWRENCE KORa^L: 10 years from now owning the grocery store? 
RAYMOND ffiOOKER: not borrowing homework? 

HELMUT KEIL: not taking his English myths seriously? 

JOE COTTELL: in 10 years owning a motel? 

SAtfDRA ROATH: failing a test? 

GERALD BRETT: having his homework done? 

BEV RLY ADAMS: without hor curly blond hair? 

KJR&N GRIFFIN: misbehaving in class? 

DOUG CARR: driving a truck? 

GAIL MaRXET: without her pleasing smile? 

MARK GINTOR: with a brusheut? 

RUTH ui-.U CROFT: losing her temper: „ . A?1 

MARGIE BEN..: without a shadow (i^ose shadow, Margie.; 

G.i.RTH BOGGS: answering or questioning teachers with success. 
JIM MERRITT: not always membling to himself? 

HAROLD ROBINSON: with his hair out of place? 

LARRY REEB: without a funny joke? 


1. Aquarius--January 21 to February 18 „ ... 

■ Affectionate, honest and trustworthy, sometimes a bit care* 

less and conceited. Have a flare for inventions. 

Linda Philpott -.Toachor—School of the dance. 
Herman Guilbeault - Can always invent reasons 

for not doing homework. 

2. Pisces--February 19 to March 20 

Cautious, prudent, like new ideas, 
and can be happy most anywhere. 

Gifted with several talents 

Gloria Eldridge - N u rse--nevcr at a loss for words. 
Penny Hillary - Laboratory Technician--reading x-rays. 
Raymond Lazarus - Salesman—for Good Humours. 

3. Aries--March 21 to April 20 _ . . 

Strong-willed, emotional, and full of imagination. Fast to 

anger but quick to forgive. Can do most anything. 

Pattsie Holovka - Would like to teach, hit wc think she would bo a 

good entertainer. . 

Jim Haggins - Chartered accountant or farmer (horses, or course;. 


Taurus--April 21 to May 21 , , , 

Great vitality, confidence, generosity and warmheartednes . 

Enthusiastic and willing to work hard. 

Joyce Lapain - Secretary—at good old E. D. H. S. 

Tom Halford - ..rchitcct--designing cottages for two. 

Don Mactier - Will play the sports field--hunting what? 
Walter Lippatt - a radio announcer--singing commercials. 

Gemini --May 21 to June 21 

Blessed with high .ambition, 
liked. Should avoid restlessness. 

Good speakers, genial and well- 

Ann Leili - Private secretary--with a handsome boss, she hopes. 
Donald Patterson - Journalist (gay blade). 

Sharon Armstrong - Secretary--large salary, short working hours. 
Geoffrey Hayman - Nuclear physicist (volunteer for first trip to 


6 . 

Cancer--June 22 to July 22 r itM 

- Sympathetic, understanding, persevering and industrious, w 

to do things their own way. Should do well in work that makes goo 
use of human nature. 

Betty Boylun - Grade school teachor--no math, past £th grade, please) 
Elsie Kubinec - Reporter—daily gossip column. 

Maxine Quinlan - Nurse—holding hands with the interns. 

Neal Je^sop - Author- -intellectual book-worm. 

47 . 

?• Leo --July 23 to uugust 23 

affectionate, energetic, subject to extremes. Dislike criticism 
and flattery is their weakness. Headstrong but should have a happy 
married life. 

Tom Bruner - Parmer (modol). 

Bill Libby - Poultry farmer (for the birds). 

Andrew Killian - Gentleman farmer. 

Bill Joyce - Accountant—expert on figures. 

Robert Lillis - School teachor--the absent-minded professor. 

Craig Holman - Salesman--selling refriger .tors in the arctic. 

8. Virgo —August 24 to September 23 

Inclined to be inquisitive, far-sighted, patient and thrifty. 
Likely to carry or research work and study. Make good teachers and 

Pat Heaton - ** •' 'e--mending thermometers with gum. 

Raymond ^ennette - Doctor--C;uack? 

Judy MacDonald - Professor--History. 

Phil Eyraud - Auctioneer. 

9. Libra --September 24 to October 23 

Keen in business but flighty in love affairs, work carefully 
and stick to job no matter how tough, possess executive ability. 

Rhea Palmer - High School teacher. 

Pat Johnson - Hair dresser (for Yul Bryner). 

10. Scoroio --October 2l± to November 22 

Shrewd and ambitious and should do well in business life and 
love. Rather domineering but faithful. 

Rhea Jobin - Music--Rock and roll. 

Nick Gyorgy - Designer--of doll houses. 

11. Sagittarius --November 23 to December 21 

These people are physically strong, energetic and 


Mary Pinnegar - Stwwrrdess--always in the air. 

Dana Leithoad - Singer (yodelling). 

Morris Hoover - Judge or lawyer. 

• 2. Capric orn—December 22 to January 30 

Proud, idealistic and confident. Good leaders, possess 
talent for the fine arts and have above avorage imagination. 

Don Gullick - Parmer--chicks (slick). 

John Hamilton - Sailor--girl in every port. 

Ivan Johnson - Atomic engineer--Natalis. 

8 . 

10 A 


Robert Walker, Hank Haasnoot, Stophon Vivier, Ronald 
3arnott, Nelson Wales, Roger Langls, James Bauer, Richard 
Vennell, Larry Myers. a 

Karon Clark, Patricia Paquette, Judy Wright, Jamop Cl^at^er, 
Alox McLean, Ralph. Boas©;, Gaylo Fields, Joyce Bechard, Karen 
Stowe, Robert Gampeau. 

Marjorie Boose, Karon Shopley, Pompoa Iannucci, Miss 
Latimer, i J atricia Langis, Rose Anno i^juick, Jeon 0ucllut.,c, 




Nelson Wales is in a hurry, 

He's always in a flurry; 

Ho never really kn:ws wtiq,t ho 1 s about. 

He upsots stools and chairs, 

And sometimes falls downstairs. 

And often puts his clothes on inside outI 


Marjorie is sitting very still 
Upon the garden seat, 

The birds are busy picking crumbs 
She scatters at her feet. 

They swing upon the linden tree 

And sing ri Maggie! Maggie! Marjorie! 


Judy Carr is a little girl; 

She helps her mother cook. 

And when her mamma makes a cake, 

Judy looks and looks and looks! 


Karen and Ron went up the hill, 

To fetch a pail of water; 

Ron fell down and broke his crown, 

And Karon came tumbling after, 


Pat Paquette took a tiny tree 
And trimmed it with a star, 

To please little Bcb Gampeau 
In his bed afar. 


If Cecilia Brett wore a lady, a very old lady, 
A crotchety lady with creeks in her knees, 
She'd walk out on Sundays, or oven on Mondays, 
Whenever weather was friendly to mo. 

49 . 

Rick Vonncll keeps in his mind the courtesies. 
As "Pardon Me", "Thank You", and "Please". 

He always uats the food put on his plate; 

And never says, "That’s what I hate!" 


In tho morning and at night 

Alex (McLean) brushes his tooth to nako them white. 

Roger (Langis) takes a comb and parts his hair. 

Then brushes, and brushes, and brushes it with care. 

Larry (Myers) whisks his clothes, and wnon he’s through 
He takes a cloth and shines each shoe. 


Little Jimmy Wigglenoso, 

Out to got tho air. 

Creep d wn tho golden carr t rows. 

Sniffing lie re and there. 


Little Miss J^yce sat on a tuffet 
Eating her curds and whey 
Along came Jim (3auer) 

And sat down beside her, 

And frightenod Miss Joyce away. 


Hank could oat ni fat 

His wife Jean could eat no lean 

So together both, they licked the platter clean, 


Pompea had a little hen, 
The prettiest over soon, 
She washed up. the dishes 
And kept tho h>uso clean. 

10 B 



[Con King, Dale Bedford, Larry Heil, Larry Merritt, Winston 
Kennedy, Larry Faro ugh, Georg© Tulott, Donald Newman, Alan 

George Brown? Ken°H?lochc, Laurie Skinner, Garth Br wn, 
Erod McDermott, Gary Hi slop, Ron McLeod, Ron ^riffin. 

\lmo L'vin, Barbara Wright, Peggy O’Neil, Mr. Clifford, 
Geraldine Hodge, Joan Stiers, Marlene Mcnibbon, carol 



10 Years Prom Nov; 












10 3 

Desired. Occupation 





Public Accountant 

Working for Coast Guard 



Customs 1 officer 
Sale snan 






Chef in Essex Dairy Bar 




Telephone operator 





Kocpor of bo 03 (I wonder how 
many Quucns) 


A ringmaster in a flee circus 
ABC specialist 
Bubblo-gum salesman 

Hair stylist (for po .dies onlv) 
Starring in the film "I was a 
teenage playboy" 

Lingerie salesman 

Mattress tester—sloop on the 


Janitor in County Jail 
Educated bum 
Soda jork 

Putting the dish cloth 
Breeze soap 

Vodka tester at Hiram Walkers 
Census taker 

Sane scientist (likes girls 
■ as they aro) 

Mayor of Ruscomb 

Singing opera in Puce Hall 

Still car hop at Cozy Comers 

Coach for Essex senior boys 1 

basketball toam 

Owner of Kissing Booth at 


Model actress 

President of Lonely Heart’s 
Club (looking for available men) 
Social worker 

10 C 

Oh, many tilings cause me to think. 

From a Science exam tc a Home Ec. sink. 

But what really worries me. 

Is how the dear old school would be 
Without the best grade, grade 10C. 

And oh, how tho teachers groan and sigh 
As good old 10C passes thorn by. 

And, yet from the comer of every eye 
Is a wary glance and an uttered "Oh my;" 

Tho room should be quiet, still as a‘ mouse. 

As still (almostJp as a deserted h >uso. 

But this house must be vory much alive. 

Or oiso near-by is a largo boo-hivcj 

The tcachor has cotton stuffed in his oars. 

As early deafness is what lie fears.’ 

10C has some blondes—Jackie, Mary, and Joan, 
Their hair has a lively golden shocn. 

And yet, tho teacher’s very keen 
On pulling it out, 

It «s just a thought. 

But then, why not? 

The clay has boon vory trying since Jim and Tom 
Have asked him what compos os a bomb/ 

How whore do people got such ideas? 

Wot from Ruth, who novor sees 
The bad in things. 

ihid who arc the girls in the light brown hair? 

Why,^ it's Carol and Lucy sitting thoro. 

And .acre is Kathy, another of the class. 

She koops us supplied with plenty of laughs. 

Bov and Gail are quieted now; 

They arc sitting there with a wrinkled brow. 

And thoro are Prank and 3ob with their books. 

The teachers are giving them dirty looks. 

You seo, no ono has his homework done. 

Can you believe that? Not a single ono/ 

Not Dari, nor Judy, nor oven mo. 

Can you guess why? Bocauso, this is 10C. 

Tho bell has gone, there goes John, 

John Lyons, that is; Oohn Ford is close by. 

They pass the teacher, and hear a sigh. 

■ Now I wonder why,! 

Perhaps they saw Enid coming last, 

The rest of tho class is at least a <bit fast. 

Tho room is full, the roar is loud. 

The din. sounds like a third or-cloud. 

Then, all is quiet, tho toachcr is hero. 

It won * t last for long, never foar. 

Why, Aaso has dropped her books and pen. 

But Leroy picks them up again. 

A spitball flios past the teacher's oar; 

Byron sent that one, never roar. 

"Oh", sighs tho teacher, "maybo next year...." 

Then, Shirlie dashes in, late to-day. 

Why couldn't she just stay away? 

Oh, well, bettor late than never. 

Well, did you over seo such a moss all over tho floor? 
Oh, Darlene, don’t spill the ink any more. 

Vinco and Lynne have "loft"- tho room. 

And there follows Henry with tho broom. 

A dotonticn is theirs; now, boys, don’t woop. 

You soo tho gym is theirs to swoop. 

As wo iw-vo provod, actions spook loudor than words. 
Harry is exceptionally glum to-day, 

I wendor what misfortuno passed his way. 

Shirley TJlch is hero to-day 
And she soems to ho very gay. 

Unlike Harry, 

Well, we are almost down the list. 

Now lot me see. Whom havo we missed? 

Why, wo have two Waynes, we romembor 
Wayne Gunning and Wayne Siofker. 

Now, there’s only ono moro. that’s Bobby Graham. 

The toachors- don’t scorn to want to slay him. 

At least there Is one good one in tho class. 

There's one girl loft in Grade IOC, 

Her namo is Donna. Now she must bo 
The last one hero. 

Well, the years go by, and maybo someday. 

Par in the future we’ll look back and say, 
"Wo11, the best year cf my life to me 
Was the year I spent in old IOC." 

—Elaino Toskey 
Anno Whitlock 

10 C 



Robert Kottlewoll, Byron Brant, Harry Prasor, Prank 
ITamespetra, Jim Wilcox, Tom Scarlett, Wayne Gunning, John 
Lyons, Lynne Schracdor, Vincent Hamelin. 

Cathy 0 'Connor, Gail Robson, Beverly Hartley, Jean Purvis, 
Lucille Charbonncau, Darlono Moloche, Donna Drouillard. 
Elaino Toskey, Dari Tennant, Wayne Siefkcr, Leroy Moloche, 
Henry Labrocque, John Ford, Bob Graham, Judy Johnston. 
Aase Erntgaard, Ruth Rudd, Anne Whitlock, Mr. Gnay, 
Jacqueline Dodson, Enid Adams, Carol Wilson. 


Ida, Linda, Marilyn—all Goes, 

Most of thoir teachers I*m sure they do please. 

Ruthy tells jokes, funny or otherwise. 

But here comes Pat with the twinkling groen eyes. 

Also Lynda, always In stylo. 

And Carol with her winning smile. 

There go Shirley, Francoiso, and Joan, 

They do their work without a groan. 

Ruth Anno and Marilyn aro best of frionds. 

And Janet and Verna, are two cute goms. 

Jim Brown, Jim Reeb, Jim Barnett—quite a list. 

But if one wore absent he would surely be missed. 

Dorothy, Judy, Pauline, and Beatrice, 

Moot of their homework they never miss. 

Ken, Doug, and Calvin, aro they a ball] 

While poor Bob does his French in tho hall. 

Although the school days are really quite long; 

They certainly seem shorter with our throe Dons. 

We’ve thought for such a long, long time; 

But for our friends Richard and Rachel wo can’t find a rhyme. 

—Lynn Pacey 
Sandra Garbutt 


£ 3 . 

1C D 




Raymond Gagnon, Kenneth Carswell, Richard Snydor, James 
Barnett, James Rceb, Donald Whittnl, Roger Curtis, Calvin 
line tier. 

Marilyn Goo, Dorothy Mockett, Ruth Anne Walker, Judy 
Westlake, Ruth Moxworthy, Lynn Faeey, Janet Sweet, Shirley 
Grondin, Ida Geo, Patricia Bennett, Prancoiso Gagnon. 
Beatrice Dame, Donald Levy, Jamcn Brown, Rachel Couture, 
Robert Kerekes, Douglas Stephens, Donald Zoom, Jeannette 

Lynda White, Sharon O’Neil, Pauline Ganderton, Linda Gee, 
Carol Bowes, Mr. Pattison, Verna Holden, Joan Ellis, Sharon 
Price, Sandra Garbutt. 


On March 27, 1959 at 10:37 a.m. the two headaches, commonly known as 
Louise and Diana, filed suit against Mr. Gnay under the complaint of 
being separated under false pretenses. 

Court was held in the Home Economics Room with Judge Paul Elias 
presiding. The jury of 13, consisting of 5 hoys,* namely. Bill, Roger, 

Eefc, Terry, Harry O’Brien; and 8 giggling girls,* Janet, Connie, Jo-Anne, 
Rcnaud, Ella, Nettie, Shona, and Juanita sauntered in and upon meeting 
the stern eyes of the judge, neatly parked their gum under the kitchen 
counter and settled to rost. 

The court crier, Dave McMurren, pounded the refrigerator with the 
gavel and cried, "Hear yc, hoar yc, heroin lies the charge of Louise and 
Diana, hereinafter referred to as party of the first part, against Mr. 
Gnay, hereinafter referred to as party of the second part, who with 
malicious intent and unjust cause did forcefully separate the two persons 
of the party of the first part on the charge of unfounded rumours and 
alienation of affection. 

The persecuting lawyer, Denise Ouellette, called her first two wit¬ 
nesses in the persons of Mary Lamport and Renee Hoffman, to take the 
stand on the dining-room table, Harry Grona brought forth the Webster 
Hew World Dictionary and upon raising their right hands asked, "Do 
you swear to tell the truth, the o'le truth and nuttin' but the truth so 
help you Webster?" They swore. Their testimony in brief concluded that 
the girls did exchange gossip occasionally but not to the point of dis¬ 
turbing the peace. There was no cross-examination by the dofcnsoless 
lawyer, Ron Watts, thus the girls left their stand escorted down by 
Donni e Jone s. 

The defenseless lawyer brought forth his two witnesses, Ethel 
Hartley and Darlene Breaker, who sat behind the girls and stated that 
they saw their tongues wagging and heard their giggles disturbing the 
DEEP SILENCE of the class tomb. 

On cross-examination by the persecuting lawyer the girls admitted 
that they couldn't sec their tongues wagging from where they.were sitting 
but they assumed by their motions that they were either talking or eating, 
^ the word "Eating" Angc jerked open the refrigerator door but was 
pushed aside by Jim Pickle who had no relish for consuming food in a 
court room. A rapid conclusion followed. 

Any ayxcnaolysa lawyer begun on uoiiuoti jquo liis morcy spuocti to 

jury, stating that Mr. Gnay was doing his duty for tho benefit of the 
c^ass, and quoting Mr. Gnay, said,."It is a far, far better thing that I 
have donu than I ever have done, it is a far, far hotter rest I came to 
than I have ever known." End of a Dickons of a quote. 

After the ballots were placed in the waching machine, tho wringer 
was turned by Elizabuth Dakin, Jo-Anne Martin and Lynn Kettlcwoll. The 
first ballot road "innocont". Hence tho jury rushed out to tho courtroom 
passing Bruce Scott, tho door keeper, who was crooning tho melancholy 
tune "Tom Dooley", 

The judge pronounced that Mr. Gnay was innocent and by direct 
reasoning found the two girls guilty of vagrancy in the first degree. 
Court dismissed as Audroa, Dianne Ennis and Donna rushed for tho cafeteria 
and nearly tripped over Eric, Ed, and Harvey, who had boon relaxing dur¬ 
ing tho trial hours. 

—Diana du Posse 
Donna Stratford 

10 E 





Harvey Westlake, Lonnie Jones, Ken Grandmaison, Jim Pickle, 
Ron Watts, David McMurren, Harry Grona, Ernest Strockor, 
Roger Swjot, Horry O'Brien, Paul Elias. 

Renee Hoffman, Denise Ouellette, Diane Ennis, Ella Zwick, 
Diana duFosso, Lynn Kettlewell, Joanne Ronaud, Donna 
Stratford, Janet Price. 

Terry Damn, Ed Walker, Bruce Scott, Claro Porry, Audroa 
Bedford, Juanita Lozinski, Angelina Grootonboor, Eric 
Tulott, Bill Hill. 

Connie Reaumo, Joanne Martin, Elizabeth Dakin, Ethel Hartley, 
Mr. Sullivan, Beverly Summorfield, Darlene Broolcer, Nottie 
Fox, Shona Axcoll, Louise Mellanby. 

11 A 

Come tako a trip to 11A, 

Whore we-work but mostly play. 

First on tho list comes Potor Bardoel, 

Who's not a bad sort of a guy at all. 

Then comes Bob: ho scorns to like red. 

Of Bonnie he's fond, so it's been said. 

Pat Renaud thinks school's a convention, 

In class she never pays attention. 

Vivien Wassonaar, a tall, slim doll. 

In our class is really a ball. 

Hugh O'Neil has a pot poevo. 

Raking girls made, till they ask him to leave. 
Roger I 0 V 03 to sing in typing. 

At him most teachers seem to be griping. 
Elizabeth Gales, whom wo call Betty, 

Is smart a3 a whip, as well as pretty. 

Bonnie's got tho get, Bonnie's got tho go, 
Bonnie's got Bob, at least she hopes so. 
Calvin is quiet, and seems to bo shy. 

But all in all he's a Vury nice guy. 

Harvey, who swears that he's in love. 

In our class fits, as smooth as a glovo. 

Elaine L". who ad's full of vigour and vim. 

Poor Elaine has given up Jim. 

Thoro's a girl in our class who's not ashamed, 
To admit that hor name is Isabelle Dario, 

Out of Jack Roborts the jokes scorn to paur, 
While tho rest of the class with laughter rear. 
Garry MacDonald, more weight ho should hold. 

But tho teachers think ho needs self-control. 
Shirley our gal, who's smart as a whip, 

When Harvoy speaks, she just takes a flip. 
Bernice Siofkcr's very quiet, 

Toll us, Bernice, what's your diet? 

Dcug Dennis who keeps still in class. 

Of his exams can bo sure to pass. 

Keith Hick3?—I really can't say. 

Except that, I think ho puts in a good day. 
There's a girl in our class named Carol Scott, 
In History class she laughs a 1>t. 

Over History Lorraine is crying. 

Over Pat Robson she is spying. 

Allen MacRae who is usually quiet. 

Can really at times be quito a riot. 

Paul Dawson who's hair is dark, 

Usually has to say some bright remark. 

Karon goes steady with a guy named Jim, 

To us she swoars she will never luavo him. 

Pat Clifford gets al ng with all of us. 

And over boys, she n^vor does fuss. 

Georgo Drew, our class clown. 

Tries to got tho teachers down. 

Lome Thrower, who is wild and gay. 

In class ho always has something 1 1 sav. 

Olga who is liked by all. 

Is roally good in volleyball, 

Mario Knight who's very smart. 

In class discussions always tokos part. 

Lorr.a who's modest in class. 

Is really a very cute lass. 

Kon McCarthy who has dark hair. 

In tho world he hasn't a care. 

Our math goniuc is Paul Chauvin, 

In tho school he has many a fan. 

Helen Singer, mr silent one. 

Can at times really be fun. 

11 A 




Lorn© Thrower, Paul Chauvin, Potor Bardoel, Hugh O'Neil, 

Mac Kennedy, Jack Roberts, Keith Hicks, Harvoy Ware, Kon 

Bonnie Hickmott, Shirley Chauvin, Olga Chajk->wski, Bernice 
Sicfkor, Carol Scott, Elaine Lawhoad, Isabelle DoLargo, 

Pat Clifford. 

Lorn MeLollan, Bill Kettle, Bob Bridgon, Alan Tcslcey, Roger 
Garnnt, Doug Dennis, Calvin Lawhead, Paul Dawson, Gary 
McDonald, George Drew, Mario Knight. 

Helen Singer, Vivian Wassonaar, Betty Galos, Lorraine 
Guilbcault, Miss Brown, Pat Robson, Karon Shepley, Pat 

Olio £>bu.J.oiit; xs Mac Kennedy, 

Wolcomo in our class he'll always bo. 

Our Bill is really grand. 

Wouldn't ho make a cute little husband? 

Y u tnink wo'vo forgot, but wo haven't at all. 

Our homo room teacher i 3 really a doll, 

And so. Kiss Brown, wo want you to know. 

Without you to guide us we just couldn't go. 

11A Humour 

Miss Kilpatrick: Why do Jewish people have candles burning at sunset 
„ , on Friday evenings in thoir homes’ 

Paul Dawson: To save electricity. 

Hiss Kilpatrick: In the Feudal ago tho Lords had five to seven courses 

to a meal. We have now-a-days soup or juice, main 
dish, and dessert. 

Jack: What's superjuice? 

Tho fc 
the lost bo 

llowing bit of verso was found by Mr. Crane while cxn 
oks turned into the office. 


When I die, bury mo deepj 

Put this my English book at my foot. 

Tell fir. Hutton I'm at rest, 

And won't be back for my English tost. 

--Carol Scott 

11 B 


Cary Roath, John Rcnaud, Bill Toskoy, Dave MacKon z io, 

Louis Singer, Jim McAuliffo, Cary Taylor. 

Joan Will, Carolyn Laramie, Annabclle Stiers, Gail Story, 
Marion Baldwin, Judy Denison, Winnie Carrod. 

5e?? iS i.? r '' nclln ’ ? ob Simpson, Kon Oxley, /eat Brown, George 
Philpott, Don Robert, Bill Jackson, 

Call McCallum, Elaine Hutson, Marilyn Cranston, Mr. Soteros, 
Barbara Banwell, Rita Bekolay, Dorothy Greaves, Daisy Gullick, 

Mr. Setoros is our home room teacher, 

We sometimes think he should have been a preacher. 
Denis Grondin is very small, 

His main ambition is to growi tall. 

Barbara Banwell is very quiet. 

But in Homo Ec. she is"really a riot. 

Rita Bokolay has so many pairs of shoos. 

In the morning she doesn't know which ones to choose. 
Don Robert goos after tho girls. 

Even though he has very few curls. 

Bill Teskoy i3 always chewing gum, 

I wonder why ho never offers us some. 

John Rcnaud is a man about town. 

He always seems to annoy Miss Brown. 

Jim McAuliffo is a Charlie Brown fan. 

Whenever he sings it, he gets out of hand. 

Joan Will is very fond of Ron, 

Over him she is really gone. 

^ tonra ’ 

Judlo Denison Is a onto little i 13a 

SV^lT ?- 8 ** 4 S ?° ls in cur Oldsa. 

K^n Oxloy finds school w^rk very boring 
ic often see him sitting there snoring ’ * 

S!] ni S Ga ^ od is very good in history"' 

B'-b Simnf^ s . xt is roolly r. mystory. 
r a 5 son ls on the Cettam hockey te^m 

r ?° d ? n,t agroe < u soom. ' ’ 

Gail Story is always so noat, 

ixS a class-mate 3ho can't bo beat 

Gary Heath is so very fair, 

lr n ?° r <!?° outs P° r oxide in his hair, 
ilike L^zinski is so very tall. 

Hi. makes the rest of us feel small 

Hutson took a very long trip 

rS?i f 5°S ?? hocl she had to skip. * 

Gail Me C a Hum is very shy. 

But she has a pretty*nice’guy. 

Stl 2 rs has a P° n P al from far away, 

. . lovo for stan Just won't sway. 

Art Brown never soems to have the blues 

G??v P TavHr f^ meorte . f to Ps on his blue suede shoes. 
i-*ylor is sometimes vory slow 

tovc’tboKonM n <> h riSlng th,! Sirls~y,u should sou him go. 
mvo HacKenzio has a car of white and red. 

D^?h^ r o ally 60 ?° placos > so it» s boon said, 
r -tnj Greaves in class seems shy. 

But w.ion she goes out, "Oh, My|" 

L uis Sirjgor f->r history has no gift 

5S “» »>“« <*** "* o f the class; 


yftien she gets mad she hits the ceiling. 

Marion Baldwin is always blushing, 

us a class °s she is usually rushing 
'Marilyn Cranston never misses school^’ 

She is one who abides by the rule. 

Last but not least are Carolyn and Daisv 
Who S com to drive Mr. Clifford crazy.' "'" 

Daisy Gullick, Carolyn Laramie 

11 C 

~ 2?f Dan Bulley, Lionel Boehard, Alan Tcskoy John 

stJp^ imi C ch° urtis ’ Norman Jlbin ' D - ld st - mSSS. 

JDDLE ROW: enrol Hall Richard She, Philip Stotts, Ray Muxworthv 
PRonm nn r B1 rian Cichon, Harold Kimball, Sophia Christianson 

m-- Jo-ui Butcher, Mary Anne Srondon, Ruby Couture, Si^c Youn 

Ca?ol ¥r?^le. ^ S " ld#r ' Ron ° M “ ollor - te»o toreS^ 

.tayeWs^tr^^h^i^ b ° tt0r D,t rMd this - Th “ — 



Mr*. Clifford: Norn, what are two and two? 

Norm: I don't know. 

Mr. Clifford: Well, you took it in grade two, y.u dunderhead. 

Norm: I novor did. I skipped grade two. 

Mr. Clifford- (Practising to replace Lra^enoc Wclk on TV as usual): 

Aah, George, aa would—aa you ploase--aa submit the final 
answer—aa to the qucstion--aa 6,578> pertaining to the— 
aa letters, G. ?2 qI, W, Z, K 2 21 l 3, M 2 - -aaaaaaaaa. 
George: 0. K. I got 27, 122 ? Authority of Book Proposition 2,561,305.6 

63b, 2^6-j[- 

Mr. Clifford: That's right, George. How did you get it? 

George: I am mathematically declined. 


Mr. Hutton: Harold, could you endure ta use y-mr brain for a minute and 
tell us what the score was botwoon the Kingsville Honkers 
and the Essex Bombers last night? 

Harold: But, Sir, such a trivial question to put forth to me. I have no 
interest in such more trifles as athletics. In fact, I never even 
think of anything that would distract me ff*on :ay favourite subject 
"English". You will have to forgive me, for I know not the scoro. 
Mr. Hutton: Como here, boy, I'm gonna cut your hair off. 

Mr. Hutton: Stove, what did Caesar say when Mark Antony asked him if he 
wanted the Crown? • 

Stevo: I refuse to answer on the grounds of the fifth amendment. 

Mr. Hutton: You is right, Steve. I ain't novel heard you give such a 
interesting answer. I thunk you was just another stupid 
dumb kid but now I know you is. 


Mr. Mbntcith: Lionel, I don't understand what excuse you have for not 
writing that tost yesterday. 

Lionel: I had so much history homework that night that I didn't got any 
sleep. I was so tired that I fell asleep in class. 

Mr. Montoith: Dan, outline a note on the manor court. 

Dan: But, sir, there is no manor court in this room. 

Mr. Montoith screams and runs from the room. 

Hr. Monteith: Raymond, what wore some forms of Indoor recreation in 
medieval times? 

Ray: Pin the tail on the donkey. Spin the bottle. Kiss tag. Post office, . 

Ping-pong, and Seven card stud. 

Mr. Monteith: If you don't smarten up I'll send a note home to your 

Mr. Monteith- Plorian, >4iat did the peasants do when the lords hunted in 
in their fields? 

Plorian: If it was peasant soason they ran for cover. 

Mr. Monteith: That's a n^w one on me. 

rir. S toros: Phil, how should a lawn be farmed? 

Phil: It sh uld. bo slanting towards tho house so all the water will go 
in the basomont. & 

Mr. So toros : What sense docs that make? 

Phil? Well, ho might want to make a house boat. 

Mr. Sotcros: Alan, have you got your homework done? 

Alan: No, I ain't, sir. 

Mr. So tens: Why not? 

Alan: Well, I protended J did it. 

Mr. Sotcros: That's no excuse. 

Alan: Well,*haven't you got no imagination? 

Mr. Sotores: Bruce, what are hops? 

Bruce: That's what bunnies do. 

Mr. Sotcros ; Give that man an R. G. Dunn cigar. 

Mr. Soteros : Richard, the specific gravity of a bottle weighs 23.2 

grams whon empty and when full of water with .il on tho 
top is 63.7 cubic ice cubes filled with grams, therefore 
could you tell me what the speed of s''und is? 

Richard: No. 


Mr. Langford: Now this is a basketball, Gaye. 

Gaye: No kiddin', I thought it was a horse chestnut. 

•'fr 1 * Langford: That goes to show how much y u know about ping-pong. 


Mr. Langford’ David, whon you're under fire from the enemy -and there 

arc bombers overhead and rocks to the right and rocks to" 
the left and 1 w lean thorns between, and you even hoard 
a gun bark and you even saw a rock up in the air, what . 
wuld y'.u do? 

David: If you'd read tho news, you'd know. 


Grade 11C girls seemed to be up against so many problems that they 
all decided to ask the advice ;if "Auntie Freeze". Maybe you have tho 
same problems. If so, road "Dear Auntie Freeze" and you will find ycur 

Dear Auntie Frcezo: 

Please help usj Our problem concerns a certain toachor who is con¬ 
tinually banging a throe-foot rule ;n our desks and scaring two inches 
off our life each time. Wc can't afford to lose many more inches and 
time is running short. Help usj 

Ruby and Carolyn 

Dear Ruby and Carolyn: 

By the sound of this teacher, he gives me the impression of being a 
Math Toachor. I am glad yu wrote because I know many other unfortunate 
individuals are plagued with this samo problem; so I suggest y u Join 
with the "rebels" or else at one of his mild moments, up and scare him 

Dear Auntie Freeze: 

We would like to know if a method has boon found of chewing gum in 
school and enjoying it without being caught by a certain English teacher 
whose initials are L. F. H. and who gives you an unknown and undesired 
punishment if you arc unfortunate enough to bo caught at it throe times 

Ann and Donna 

Dear Ann and Donna: 

. - If 1 werG y° u > 1 would give this''chewing gum fiend* a package of 
/ngloy’s spearmont gum and also give him a free demonstration of how 
to chow the stuff--thcn maybe ho will agreo how good it is. If this 
doesn't work, then maybe you had better find another form of entertain- 
ment during English class. 

Dear Auntie Freeze: 

Wo want a fool-proof way of getting revenge on fellow oupils who 
tease us about certain individuals when wo simply loath these'certain 
individuals. Would you ploase suggest something? 

Sophie, Mary Ann and Carol T. 

Dear Sophie, Mary Arm and Carol T.: 

This sort of thing is quito common inside our brick-covcrod walls. 
Most people retort with cutting remarks or just laugh it off--if thoso 
don't wo no, I think it may be wise to consult a real expert on such 
problems. —- 

Dear Auntie Freeze: 

What do you do with thoso awful teachers who won't lot you leave 
the room to fix your hair and face when it is in dire need of repairs? 
Please give us some suggestions. 

Kathy and Carol H. 

Dear Kathy and Carol H.: 

In my opinion, thoso teachers are positively horrid not to allow 
ou to bo excused. I would certainly fix their position by coming to 
school some morning minus your make-up and your hair in curlers. ’That 
will fix 'omj 

Dear Auntie Freeze: 

We find it very hard to refrain from laughing during Physics class 
and that whito-coatod toacher of Physics" expects wonders in those 
unanswerable problems: but what he doesn't know is that wo don't under- • 
stand a thing. Do you think that he knows that wc don't know what's 
going on? 

Dianne and Carol U. 

Dear Dianne and Carol U.: 

I don't think that he knows that you don't know what i.t's all 
about, and I think it would be wise to let him know that you don't know 
what it's all about. It is quite evident that other thoughts arc tho 
masters of your minds. 


Our one girl loft is Rone, who has an individual problem and has 
confided in Auntie Freeze, She is seeking for a solution. It seems 
there is an "older man" on her thoughts, and this "oldor man" doesn't 
soom to be aware of our Rone, or at least he hasn't let her know. 

Probably, this "guy" will vanish from her thoughts soon, but she doesn't 
think so, I can't find any solution, so Rene and I are open to suggest¬ 

Auntie Freeze 

11 D 

Fifteen minutes before departure twenty—nine crew members aro ushored 
to their appointed scats by Squadron Commander Montcith, until the count¬ 
down is completed. After listening intently to our instructions, we are 
prepared for take-off, but Bruco and George dopant, because they aro too 
terrified to remain with us. 

5>-i4-~3 _ 2-l —The rod light flashes. 1 Blasting into our course we 
safely arrive at our first landing point, Satellite 23, where wo are 
greeted by Comrade Sullivan, who is continuously irritated by John's 
mischievous a.cts. We store, up on space knovlodgo, and resume our 
flight into the unknown space (E. D, H. S.). 

Proceeding on, our second destination is in view; the female mombors 
advance to Pilot Chouinard and the male mombors advance to Co-Pilot 
Langford, who try to build up our physical fitness, tnd despite Liz's 
swollen ankle and Gary W's, shortness, they still put forth their best 

While approaching our third destination, Bernard and Elaino are in 
front, prepared to descend and assist Captain Harrow, and dream up ways 
of improving our lesson. Gloria, B..v, and Mabolnnn find it hard to 
decipher our code of position. Kathleen has been voted our most talka¬ 
tive crew member. 

Our Captain boards and remains with us until our next landing. 

Planet 32. Hero we are versed in triangles, squares, and circles. Bill, 
snooping in the front seat, is jarred from his slumber by the Captain 
because his snoozing was disturbing our crew. Cathy M., Carolyn, and 
Kenlyn are highly skilled, and do well in this course. Our mission 
accomplishod, we continue on our adventure. 

Wo are off again, this time in two air ships; some destined to 
interview Navigator Findlay, and the remainder to question Gunner 
Latimer. Wc have each taken on a strange crow to join us for this ex¬ 
pedition, but they remain on Sputniks 19 and 21. Lenn, who is very 
mischievous, again (as usual) has his seat taken from beneath him by our 
Land Navigator, who finds this a good solution for our usual problem of 
a shortage of seats in the female section. In this navigation, Qhcryl 
and Charlene aro tops as usual. two seem to be magnetic where 
instructions are concerned. 

Our travels now load us again to Satellite 23, where Stewardess 
Kilpatrick endeavours, with the help (?) of Gary and Bob, to improve our 
speech-making capacities. While all are listening attentively to 
speeches, and Tom and Kay are intently listening to each other, Ted and 
Karl are hastily catching up on yesterday's homework. 

Our seventh stop is one that has boon, greatly awaited by all. In a 
confused mess we hurl out the exit because our appetites have grown with 
our knowledge. 

After storing up on necessities, we proceed to English lessons, 
where Instructor Hutton is always on guard to make sure that Ca.thy Wallace 
does not infringe upon our space regulations regarding chewing gum, in 
which she frequently indulges. While a few of our crew members aro find¬ 
ing the briefings of our English composites difficult, Margaret Ann and 
Caren breeze along with a good understanding of it. 

Upon the landing at our final destination, we are once again greeted 
by Squadron Commander Montoith, who, we hear, Is looking for a new kind 
of hair tonic or an inexpensive toupoe. But Rone and Jeannette are doing 
their best to solve the CommanderTs problem by asking all the girls of 
the crew for a donation of hair, while Gail seems to be working on a 
certain male member {I wonder who?) of another crew. 

After gaining in knowledge of various subjects, and when the last 
signal Is given, our crew happily spparates to rejoin earth people and 
enjoy life once again. 

--Gail O'Neil 

Miss Kilpatrick* "Is the appointed team ready to deliver its debate?" 
Gary Armstrong: "Ye3, may we have a few minutes to pick a topic?" 

One day Bernard Calhoun very seriously asked Mr. Monteith, "Do the monks 
and tho nun3 live In the same monastery?" 

11 D 



John Blair, Ted Uro, Bernard Calhoun, Gary Armstrong, Rene 
Demer3, Robert Armstrong, Leonard Fields, Thomas Cowan, 
Gary Watson. 

Mabelann Reob. Elizabeth Laliberte, Margaret Ann Hordman, 
Catherine Wallace, Cathryn Mactier, Beverly Nelson, Karen 
Roeb, Kathleen Thomas. 

Jeannette Hill, Cheryl Eldridge, Kenlyn Lapain, Carolyn 
Jones, Mr. Monteith, Charlene Eldridge, Gail O'Neil, Gloria 
Talbot, Elaine Ross. 

11 E 

Let your imagination wandor to the far-off land of mysterious Tibet. 
At the outpost of Mount Reverest the thirty-four students of HE assem-. 
bled and prepared ourselves for tho gruelling climb to the top of the 
monstrous moniitain. We were all roped together and packsacks were 
strapped on our backs. The time was at hand when we had to gather our 
strength and courage to begin the ascent. So, with picks in hands, the 
long, narrow line began to climb upwards. 

In tho lead, we had Irene Namcspetra, a valiant student who was pre¬ 
pared to meet every twist and turn of the rocky precipice. Following her, 
were Shirley Wambeke and Fred Sweet, crouching low in tho biting cold. 
This trip was capable of coping with and of overcoming all obstacles whick 
might confront them. 



Richard Barkosky, David Douey, George Zwick, Fred Green, 

Mike Patterson, Kin Ellis, Froderick Sweet. 

Shirley Wambekc, Carol Hill, Rosalyn Ganderton, Carol 
Chambers, Jana Coutts, Sharon Cline, Betty Gregg, Diane 
Shaw, Pat Bellamy. 

Peter Halford, Stuart Quick, Mike O’Neil, Janet Boylo, Tom 
Tully, Wayne Mcloche, Naricsse St. Denis. 

Verna Smith, Julie-Ann Danckaort, Nancy Colenutt, Evolyn 
Eyraud, Miss Kilpatrick, Mary /jane Donkor, Irene Namespetra, 
Bonnie Fowler, Catherine Wass. 

Next in lino wore our champion athletes: Jim Ellis, an ardent hockey 
fan.; Michaol Pattorson, our football star; who both koop up the athletic 
standards of our class; our Irish girl, Betty Gregg; blushing Evolyn 
Eyraud; and comical Karon Rosnovcn. You will moot the rest of our crow 

After climbing half a mile, we were confronted with a hugo band of 
forocious natives who spoko a vory confusing language called Frenclatin. 
Luckily, our French whiz, Narcissc St. Donis, and our Latin master, Tom 
Tully, wore ablo to translate these strange utterings. They wanted to 
steal oil of our knowledge which we had accumulated over the years. Wo 
of HE wore not dismayed because wo had our strong Frod Green ar.d George 
Zwick along with the rest of our husky musclo men to protect us. After 
a short battlo, our foes were conquered. Later, the authorities appre¬ 
hended thorn and thoy were forced to serve ten years in the Essex House 
of Correction. 

On pushed the Essex squad up the steepest slopes and ovor the iciest 
terrains—'until a terrible accident occurredj Sharon Cline, Verna Smith, 
Carol Hill, and Julio-itnne Danckaort wore caught in the midst of a crush¬ 
ing avalanche. Only the ropes to which they were tied saved them. It 
was a shocking experience for everyone and we proceeded moro carefully 
afterwards. But fate seemed to be against our expedition. We had pro¬ 
ceeded a thousand foet when we heard a blood-curdling cry. Three of our 
companions, Michaol O'Noil, Nancy Colenutt, and Kathy Tapping had fallen 
down the slippery slopes into a 3mall valley below. It was called 
Shangri-La, and there our friends remained until wo picked them up on 
tho way baokjgazing at the "Lost Horizon". 

Since night was approaching, wc docided to pitch camp. Stuart Quick, 
sufforing from tho upper atmosphere, was put into an oxygon tent and given 
a transfusion by Richard Barkosky, one of our Rod Cross representatives. 

Fearing nothing (well, practically nothing), wo decided to push on¬ 
ward tho next day. The more adventuresome and carefroe of our group, 

Diano Shaw, Catherine Wass, Wayne Molocho, and Bonnie Fowler, equipped 
thoms.olvos with most of our food supply and started back down the moun¬ 
tain on a difforent route. 

JanGt Eoyle, Carolyn Thompson, and Mary Donkor wero alarmed by the 
appearance of monstrous footprints near our campsite and called the rest 
of us. Carol Chambers decided at once that they were tracks of an abomin¬ 
able snowman. Brave Peter Halford set out to follow tho tracks with 
Rosalyn Ganderton, David Douoy, and Jana Coutts, who had her camera and 
wanted to obtain a picture of the creature to take back to her art class. 

tor following t ic tracks all da,y, they reached the ‘'snowman J s' 1 

*?Z Sorge. On entering this, we found him laughing and 
sinking with the other members of our group who were formerly trapped in 
the snowslide. The abominable snowman said that he had never had such 
lun, so we too<c him back to our camp and prepared to ascend the remain¬ 
ing one tnousand feet to the summit of the gigantic mountain. 

It ^ W f-L at th ^ 3 crucial Point that Pat Bellamy stubbornly refused 

But finally, after much pleading and coaxing, the relent- 
ed and said she would go to the top with the rest of us. 

Now for the final stretch. The biting cold froze our digits, wind 
faces and with less oxygen in those altitudes, it was very 
iilicalt to^breathe. Yet after five hours of pure torture, the llE's 
(what was left of us) reached the peak of Mount Reverest. It was a 
moment to remember. We were so proud of the accomplishment that our 
sic^s hurt. iii ter planting the Canadian flag and singing "God Save the 
Queen , our victorious party descended the mountain without a mishap 
picking up the lost and wounded on the way. * 

This year, we have a great "mountain" to climb. Passing grade 
eleven .or failing depends entirely on ourselves. We must study hard 
to achieve our goal in order that our "Mount Reverest" may be conquered. 

12 k (GIRLS) 


Audrey Siddall 

Judy Malcolm 
Daisy Cook 
Carol Lawler 

Linda Bruner 

Linda Shepley 

Naomi Colenutt 

Barbara Buhler 

Diane Pettypiece 
Lorna Pierce 
Margaret Van Belle 
Judy Morrison 
Shirley Hicks 

Kathy Wassenaar 
Lorraine Hartley 

Betty Parke 

Sylvia MacRae 

Past Time 


Working at a meat Beefy 
market in Leaming¬ 

Watching movies. The Expert 



Going to sock- Big Bopper 
hops at Walkerville 

Going to hockey Semantha 
games in Leaming¬ 

Working in a Bake Cookie 
Shop in Essex. 


Sticking with 

Making flowers 







The green thumb 


The quiet one 



Fresh-air fun 

10 Years From Now 
Running a house. 

Master of Ceremonies 
for "Name That Movie", 
Raising little 

Living on a horse 
ranch in Texas. 

Sweeping the ice for 
the Toronto Maple 

Professional Pie 

Running a health 

Helping Naomi. 

Principal at §.D.H.S. 
Hat Designer 
Selling hearing aids. 
Selling tickets for 
the Fun House. 

Still babysitting. 
Chemist in a Dentist 

accompanying Lawrence 
on the piano. 

Camping on Walpole 

—Carol Lawler 

65 . 

12 A Boys 

There are strange things done in the 12A Sun 
By the men who moil for fun; 

The 12a trails have their secret tales. 

That make Mr. Gillies' blood run cold, 
the 12 a Lights have seen queer sights; 

But the queerest they ever did soo 
Was the day in chemistry class 
When Mr. Gillies tried to decree, 

That through the process of distillation of Carbon Tetra 

(Used in fire extinguishers) 

Groat amounts of alcolhol would bo. 

Doug Brown was asked to test; 

The result was imminent 
12a's alcohol would not burn. 

--Bill MeQuat 

01n.ssroori Capers 

^ii Lan S?i d ?2o 1 ? d cla * S together and asked thorn to back up to the 
r.~ll. leaning there for what seemed like forever, Charlie Robinson 

observed, "Woll, I guess we're up against it." noDinson 

J ° h 2 Malot ^' s and Richard Hartley's history assignments, 
till I sai ^ b ° aming * 1 thou 6 ht history was non-fiction 

While discussing the handling of milk, Don O'Neil dropped a casual 
comment. Open milk is liable to pick up straw and refuse." 

once G " aha ?Irn^ d 4 ? G K bGtt ? r ’ " 0n ^ of boots topped in the milk accidently 
,,„ iiSkad if he Pasteurizod tho milk before shipping, he smiled and * 
-id, wo, but we checked it for hoof and mouth disease.^' What a heelJ 

Dennis Broault asked Mr. Monteith which government was superior. "America 

an » thc nbillt y t0 su PPl.'. r everything." Bob Banwell 
opposed this saying. Any government that is big enough to give you every¬ 
thing you want is big enough to take overything you've got. y 

i«T°j' y C S ! :r ^ Ve reac H ^He top?" asked Bob Walker of Clifford Kobelskv 
!Lf“'to « toe higher you climb, the more ^ shA 
you re behind--and there is an awful temptation to kick it." 

-■teve Makish and ^elson Willis were discussing the fact that Ron MrDpr>mn+f 
taowa just when to pack up his books for a fast departure. Marian Clchon 

suited “w as “ n S, Charlle his opinion, he 

uggeoted this. The man who doesn't keep his eye on t^e clock but st.m 

country^"^ tin6 “ iS ’ ” 1U find opportunities S ?hls growteg 

Wat J s and Don were discussing the merits of leaving school 

c.nd could not see any reason for continuation. As the argument attained 

wfti^ C +^ y ’ Bl1 } ^ c B ua t observed, "The worst-tempered people I've ever met 
were the people who knew they were wrong. M 

For more hiiarity we'd invite you to our class in room 10, but: Mr. 

J lies is ashamed.'.' We haven't got a coloured telephone, 

—Bill McOuat 


Donald Market, Marian Cichon, Claries Robinson, John Malott 
Robert Walker, Lawrence Watts, Donald O'Neil, Richard 
Hartley, Dennis, Cliff-rd Kobelsky. 

THIRD ROW- Linda Shcploy, Naomi Colonutt, Shirley Hicks, Lorraine 
Hartley, Barbara Buhlor, Daisy Cook, Carol Lawler, Judy 

SECOND ROW : Donald Graham, Stovo Makish, Nelson Willis, Ron McDermott, 
Audrey Siddall, Betty Parke, Charles Purvis, William McOuat 
Douglas Brown, Robert Banwell. 

FRONT ROW : Lorna Pierce, Mary Jane Johnston, Kathy Wassenaar, Diane 

Pettypiece, Mr. Gillies, Judy Malcolm, Sylvia MaaRao, 
Margaret Van Bello, Linda Bruner. 


Dave Agnew--Davc's always tired and sleepy too, 

I guess that '3 why lie sloop3 history class through. 

Pam Cheswick--Pam doesn't kn w how to ice skate, 

But she sure can got many a date. 

Jerry Bel--Jerry's nickname is J. B. and he smokos a pipe. 

So I guess you'd say he's the executive type. 

Bob Sinclair--B:b hates the French language and gets It all wrong. 

But he thinks the French women are real gone. 

Wayne Josson--Wayne always dreams in history class. 

About Jill, who is In 12C, 

Bob Schoger—Bob must be an All American Sp rt, 

'Cause somebody's cut his red hri r off short. 

Paul Kennette—Paul Is a real good bet. 

When you want someone wloli his homework correct. 

Linda Sweet—Linda always by ho.k r by cr >k. 

Never loavos the attendance book. 

Rose Mario Kennette—She's always as busy as a boo. 

That's why she always gets above C. 

Ron Simpson—In history class, Ron's real strong, 

'Cause he's Mr. Monte!th*s neighbour and ho cuts his lawn. 

Arnold Stiors—He's our boy's athletic r^p., 

3ocause ho plays sports with lots of pep. 

Martha Martin--Since her initials arc M. & M. it's real handy. 

To say that sho's as sweet as candy. 

Jack Paquette--Jack does art very well. 

Some of his art is good enough to soil. 

Christine Gagnon—Claris Is a c mbinatien of Brigettc Bardot and Marilyn 


Which equals a dish you can't miss. 

12 3 

e *' • 



830PHD ROW : 

Robert Watt, John Brown, Wayne Greenwood, Wayno Jessop, 

Jerry Robinson, William Keane, Roger Ellis, James Hatch, 
Robert Sinclair, Gerry Bol, Robert Wass. 

Helen Stand.n, Alice Reid, Judy Shepley, Jessie Christiansen, 
Ant inetto Gagnon, Marie Noble, Sharon Wilson, Rose-Marie 
Konnotte, Carol-Ann Gignac. 

David Agnew, Robert Schogor, Ronald Simpson, Richard Oliver, 
Jack Paquette, Arnold Stiers, Paul Konnotte, James Rajki. 
Martha Martin, Jane White, Audrey Vincont, Linda Swoot, 
lit*. Harrow, Nancy Turton, Carolyn Milne, Pamela Cheswick, 
Christine Gagn~n, Mary Gilbert, 

Roger Ell i s - - In class wo rk Reg c-r c an ' t boa s t, 

But on the basketball court he's the most, 

B b. Watt--Bob makes the rifle range his sec -nd home. 

It's said he can sh:vb the tooth -out of a comb. 

Nancy Turton—A g od basketball player is our Nancy, 

And whon it comes to exams she gets marks that are fancy, 

Marie Noble--She isn't always as noble as her name, 

But she's a very nice person just the same, 

Carolyn. Milne—Carolyn's a cadet officer and a cheerleader as well. 

She sure knows how to cheer and yell. 

Richard Ward—Ward keeps ur class from becoming bored. 

Since he arrived 12B has never snored. 

Jessie Christianson--Jessie is a real gc d friend. 

Her homework she's always willing to lend, 

Antoinette Gagnon--Antoinette is best in French, 

With a name like Gagnon it's bound to bo a cinch. 

Carol-Ann Gignac—Carol-Ann is very shrrt, 

And she is a real gor'd sport. 

Bob Wass—A real pool shark is Bob Wass, 

They say a game he has never lost. 

Jim Rajki—He has a habit of winning quiz questions. 

And in chemistry Jim's the best. 

Judy Sheploy—Judy is a very cute lass. 

She's the reason 13B boys don't pay attention in class. 

J bn Brown—Hu has a vory unusual name. 

He sh uld change it to something common like Schnitzolblame. 

Ben Koski—Bon likes t express his ideas on Shakcspoaro, 

But sometimes they don't corao out very clover. 

Richard Oliver—Richard is quito a roller skater. 

And nobody can say he's a woman hater. 


Jim Hatch—Ho 1 s usually confused, in algebra class. 

Like the rest of us, ho finds it hard to 

Alice Reid—Lately she's finding it harder to lift her left hand, 
Since she got that big glittering engagement band. 

Wayne Greenwood—Wayno is interested in all the.dolls. 

It's hard to tell f~>r vihich one he’ll fall. 

Mary Gilbort—Shc ’s not very hig yet not real small, 

. But whatever she does she does real well. 

Audrey Vincent--Audrey thinks it's a down-right shame. 

When Ben doesn’t call her an insulting name. 

Jane White-Miss White is very bright, 

And answers almost every question right. 

Holen Standon--Helen never complains. 

When she '3 asked to stroll down lovers' lanes. 

Sharon Wilson--Sharon always roads a book, 

In art when Miss Latimer doesn’t look. 

Bill Koane—Bill can do most anything. 

He’.s keen in sports and can even sing. 

Jerry Robinson—Hoy, that's mo, 

Wo 11, I»n sure y >u'ro ablo to see, 

I'm n Shakespeare, and boy you know it. 

I'll always be a lousy poet. 


We know nit hew wo d it. 

But suddenly wo find 

The teachers swarming ’round us. 

And scroaming, "You’ro always behind!" 

Our heads arc dizzy as wo leave 
Tile "Ancient" Hist ry room 
Mr. Montoith says, "Please hurry up 
Or some fine day y u'll meet y/ur doom. 

If just once wo could got ahead 
Our brilliance would shine bright. 

But why wasto thoughts in such a dream? 
We know wo'll never soo the light. 

Our English teacher. Miss Koane, says, 
"The reason is because 
You wasto what little time you have 
On nonsense and quite loud haw-haws." 

Yes, wo believe in working too— 

(As everybody sh uld)-- 

It's just the way we go 'bout it 

That makes "thorn'' wonder if wo could. 

69 . 

Our Mr. Harrow isn't sad 
Bocausu he knows us' host; 

(Or maybe it's that Chrsitmas gift 
That makes him differ from the rest.) 

At any rate wc're postered still. 

And p undod yot some mere. 

Lot's show th^m, kids, wh.ot wo can do, 


12 G 


As ovoryono kn ws, in tho army pe pie are assignod to jebs opposite 
their characteristic s, 'Therefore, wo have tho f '1 lowing privates assigned 
thoir duties: 

Wilbert and Wilfred Kc.bolsky—teaching tho fine p ints of English grammar 

to Gorman youngsters. 

Albert Hudak—toaching the Hawainns h->w to do the Hula Hoop. 

Michael Hcscltine—teaching the coolies in China how to pull rickshaws. 

Ron Siefkor—getting away from admirers t j oin the Foreign Legion but 
desorting to ride with the outlaws led by Abdul Kahid. 

Richard Wiroh— In Egypt, looking for Ron and toaching tho Egyptians h w 
to ride camels. 

David Brush--teaching the Eskimos modern igloo building. t 

Jesse Gerard--teaching the Japanese Geisha girls tho art of flower 
•arrangement ? ? 

Jim Ellis—in kiltie and bagpipes exhibiting his shapely limbs in tho 
Highland Fling. 

Winst m Armstrong—toaching the Russians bettor methods of firing 


Neil Hinos--to aching Cle »patra tho technique if modem romance. 

Gary Facey—sent to South America t teach tho Pygmies new moth ds of 
skull shrinking. 

Pat Dolmoro—sdnt as a secret investigator t : visit each of tho above 

menti ned for a month .and report the progress of his cohorts 
to tho F. B. I. 

W. A. C.'s ( not Women's Army Corps but Wo Aro Ceaselessly Searching— 

- ? * for what?) 

Ruth Ann Couture--©, house with a viiite picket fence far lease within 

five years. 

Sandra Halasz—hcr own sports car. 

Bernadette Martcl--"Simplificd Algebra for Girls". 

Jill Goddcs—a college near Guelph. 

7 ° . 

Cir I G.uTctt-i partner* educated in ir dern dancing. 

Janet MacDonald—Essex High domination of Intorschool sports. 

Martha Mo're—someone who shares her ideals. 

Sandra Stewart—a light bulb, with one Watt. 

Beverly Hensman—solo use of the family car. 

Joyce Mortimoro—the outdoor type. 

Mary Griffin—a boat to tho Dutchics. 

Sandra Pickle—a host of good-looking bows? beaux? 

Nolly Zuidorveon—a chemistry whiz. 

Pcriel Palmer—her own niche in tho art world of tho Louvre. 

Claire Purvis—a career in which she may help human!ty—possiby a 
careor in nursing or in the air (stewardess)*. 

Delia Garrod—a life devoted to animals. 

Elaine Lowsaw—the correct Latin pronunciation t j please Mr. Sullivan. 
Ursula Lavin—the right decision. 

Mary Ann Levy—responsible lad with honourable intentions. 

Carolyn O'Neil—a summer just as oxciting as the last. 

Liz Andkilde—the pot of gold at tho end of tho rainbow. 

Marion Grondin--tho book "Shortcut Through History". 

Helen Trombley—tho missing frog log. 

Francos Dakin—a cloud with a silver lining. 

Margaret Jessop—the right to lead her own life. 

Jo-Annc Namospetra—a smooth path t her high goals. 

— Jo-Anno Namospetra 
Margaret Jos sop 

12 C 

ROW ; Albert Hudak, James Ellis, W; ? Kobolsky, Richard Wirch, 
Wins ton Armstrong, Patrick Delmore, Ronald Siefker, Gary 
Facey, Michael Heseltino, W:. ? Kobolsky, Jesse Gerard. 

THIRD ROW: Noil Hinos, Lizzie Andkilde, Carolyn O'Neil, Nellie 

Zuidervcen, Claire Purvis, Elaino Lewsaw, Ursula Lavin, 
Both Dpwhirst, Ruth Ann Couture, Delia Garrod, Fcriel 
Palmer, David Brush. 

SECOND ROW : Frances Dakin, Sandra Stewart, Jo-Anno Namospetra, 

Bornadotto Martel, Margaret Jossop, Mary Griffin, Beverly 
Hensman, Joyce Mortimer, Sandra lialasz, Martha Mooro. 

FnONT NOW: Jill Goddos, Marion Grondin, Mary Anno Levy, Mr. Furgol, 

Carol Garrett, Sandra Pickle, Janet MacDonald. 





Grace Baldwin, Jessie Bonks, Gloria Clarkson, Gladys 
Maitre, Marie Lajoio, Cathorine Lawler. 

Ray Chajkowski, Norma McLean, Roina Hicks, Theresa 
Guilbcault, Mary Anno Ilaolbrancku, Deanna Bloomfield, 
Barbara Holkie, John Scott. 

Karon Campbell, Marilyn Sweet, Pauline Pfohlor, flisa Rivers 
Donna Tonnant, Marion McKibbon, Lorraine Corbett. 

Clara Morrison, Evelyn Cousins. 


Who laughed out loud? 

Who can it be? 

I'll bot Paulino's diamond 
That it 1 s Mario. 

Who always gets in trouble 
And never gets any thanks ? 

I'll bot Marion McKibbon 
That it's Jessie Banks. 

Who is it who»s lonesome 

For her old chicks* 1 

I'll bot Kingsville High School 

That it's Roina Kicks. 

Who can ride a horse 
Like nobody else can? 

I'll bet Clara Morrison 
That it's Mary Anno. 

Who lives in Woodsloo? 

Who is cute and flippant? 

I'll bet Roger and Joe 
That it's Denna Tonnant. 

Who is the pretty blonde 
That never seems to miss? 

I'll bet Ronald Clarence McDermott 
That it's Ms girlfriend, Gladys. 

Who is the black-haired miss. 

Whose steady boyfriend is her gain? 
I'll just bot y.u'll never guoss 
That it's Leo.'s Norma McLean. 

Who counts the money? 

Who writes the cheque? 

I'll bet the Students' Council 
That it's Catherine, by hock! 

Who is always in the clouds? 
And always exciting me? 

I'll bet Deanna Bloomfield 
That it's Barbara Helkie. 

Who is our only boy? 

Who works for Hiss Kennedy? 

I w nld bot Theresa Guilbcault 
That it has to bo Johnny. 

Who is short and silly? 

Who is funny and neat? 

I'll bot my crumbling cookie 
That it's Marilyn Sweet. 

Who is a 1 ii/ays down to earth 
And never up in orbit? 

I'll bot Russia's satellite 
That it's Lorraine Corbett. 

Who is always at the top 
And never in the scramble? 

I'll bot a bowl of tomato soup 
That it's Karen Campbell. 

Who are our three teachers 
Who never let us down 
And always give us easy cxam3? 
Miss Rivers, Mr. Sullivan, and 

Miss Brown. 

Who are the busiest bunch 
Whose fame i3 universal? 

I'll bot our throe teachers 

—Gloria Clarks an 






Barbara Helkie 
Deanna Bloomfield 
Grace Baldwin 
Pauline Ffahler 
Norma McLean 
Donna Tennant 
Catherine Lawler 
Marie Lajoie 
Relna Hie kg 
Mary Anne Maelbranche 
Jessie Bank's 
Marion McKibbon 
Lorraine Corbett 
Johnny Soott 
Marilyn Sweet 
Theresa Guilbeault 
Clara Morrison 
Gladys Maitre 
Gloria Clarkson 
Karen Campbell 

pony tails 
spot dances 
two boyfriends 

siireat ers 








high marks 

The Dairy Bar Kid 

The Silent One 

Gabby Grace 

The Diamond Doll 

Leo 1 s Lovely 

The VJoodslee Wonder 

Cool Cathy 

Happy Marie 

The Kingsville Hick 

Hi Ho Silver 

Jessica, the drummer g 


Silly Girl 

The Lonely One 

Swingin' Sweet 

The Great Gilder-sleeve 

The Ruscomb Rambler 




gcrL^T..:ONS of WESTERN LINGO: (Used only in Special Commercial) 

Redskins—-Kind of peanut. 

Chaps High-tone for fellows. 

Halter---What every girl likes to lead a man by. 

Graze-A quick glance. 

Stirrup-Good with flapjacks. 

Bullets— ■■’tale baked beans. 

Corral-Christmas tune. 

Stage-Place to perform. 

spread What some lazy cowboys get. 

Canter Well-known entertainer. 

Bunkhouse-Where cowboys tell tall tales. 

Horsehide-—A baseball 

^ix-*gun-—Weapon that cannot be fired until after A r> m 

SK::55t. e SSd°Sf“i5" at the •*S£L£J!' am 

injin Puts speed into the wagon train. 

Hoof Bark from a dog with a sore throat. 

Pinto-- : Game something like pin the donkey. 

Blacksmith—-'Dirty hopssshosp. ; 

Bridle-—Strap showing a horse is a cowboy's best friend 
Buggy—-An.;unclean cowboy. “ inena. 

Shiftless coyote-The town bum. 

Shot-a drink of whiskey. 

Burro—--P ut ting the touch on somebody 

Pierd-Something told second-hand. 

Boot HiH—-a cowpoke named Hill who couldn't ride. 

?Sd^!:;«S? yers wh0 oan,t !ioep thelr hands rtui- 



_ members of the Upper School Investigating Committee wero 

?? S wns ? C W1 %n° Und " pr ^r col 1 1 ° r 23A * wardcn cheeked the door: 
The^iiS i H chocked the skylight- no hidden microphones there, 
me meeting was ready to begin. 

!: Pirst wo will take the Oath of Honour", announced the 
guarcs shall^swear on this stack of Encyclopedia Britannica 
a word of tms important meeting tc, the school board." 

wardon. "All 
not to repeat 

All guards raised their right hand (Mr. Findlay aid Mrs. Annett 
crossed their fingers) and repeated it after him. 

"Wo arc gathered hero on this fateful occasion to discuss and en¬ 
deavour to solve the problems of Grade 13." 

, \ n ^- v G here a list of complaints," ho continued, unwinding the 

sixty foot cx brown mo at-wrapping paper n which ROI! had managed to got 
a discount for his classmates. 

, i’irst item listed stems from cno of the major campaign issues 
which stimulated wide interest in this year's Student Council elections. 
The flies! 

"DOi'CIA 3ARK0SKY claims they hinder hor vision. GAYLE GEDDES is 
afraid they're going to spread typhoid, but SYBREN complains that they 
keep him awake in English class. 

"Most of those peplo sound like crack pots," said the warden, 
but this final problom is one worth considering." 

Miss Koeyne, I fool that it is your duty to see that those hard¬ 
working Upper School students got their rost. Therefore I propose that 
we spray Room 33 regularly with Fly-Tox, (Maybe wo can get a discount 
on that too.) If it doesn't kill the flies, it will at least knock out 
the students." 

"And I move that wo pipe lullabies into the room," said Mr. Gillios. 

All those in favour? 

"Aye!", shouted Captain Gillies. 

• Unanimous. 

"Now that this has boon settled, I have a little surprise for every¬ 
one, " announced Mrs. Foster. "I'm going to treat you all to some cookies. 

"What a rolief t got rid of them," she groaned to hersalf. "I 
can't persuade my husband or pupils to cat thorn .and the cat is still 
sick from the last." 

"Cost bon!" said Miss Konnody. (Free translation: Whore can I 
get rid of it?) 

"Cost saveuroux," said Miss Chouinard. (Tr. - Who substituted 
sand for flour?) 

"C ’cst lo meiHour petit gateau quo j'aio jamais mangt/," said Hiss 
Davidson. (Tr. - AGAHH!) 

11 Or dor, order!" shouted the warden. "We have mro complaints to 
look int'." 

"GARY - GURBIN and GREG JOHNSTON wi 3 h the sell > 1 would provide more 
Science Fiction b ks (eg. "I was a Tonnage Rattlesnake") in order to 
pursue their chosen careers." 

"Horo's a boy with a suggestion: RUDY DERKSEA has solved the mystery 
of whether or not tho poet of a controversial sonnet was optimistic or 
pessimistic. NeitherJ ho was just disgusted. That's why he quit after 
fourteen linos." 

"JEAN MACDONALD has partly solved her largo problem of to majiy 
spares by joining Special Commercial in Typing and Shorthand. Only 
trouble is now she has to*' many subjects." 

"All LEONARD TURTOH wants is life, liberty, and pursuit of vrMtion 
(especially a cute little brunette at Patterson). 

"The whole class fools it has a problem with RICHARD CARDER and his 
corny brand of wit." 

"I resent that!" interrupted Mr. Sotoros. "I don't think anybody 
tolls "cornier" j kos than I do and I have f urtcon botany students 
who'11 prove it." 

"Well, hero are tw - shot puts," offered Mr. Langford. "You can 
fight it out between you." 

"Here’s an thor complaint," said the Warden. "BESSIE TURNER wl&os 
that Hiss Latimer wouldn't take *suaij delight in the s-und of cracking 
bones. It reminds her that next year she will be in training and she 
wants only pleasant memories of dead bodies." 

"Karon Baltzor would like a flck of young victims on which to prac¬ 
tise the barbaric teaching moth ds which she feels have been inflicted 
on Jior." 

"CLEM GAGNON wuld like t; protest against tho classmates who insist 
on congratulating him on his lucky choice after a c uplo days' absence." 

"JEAN TULLY would appraciato a rovision of tho rules which forbid a 
student to play basketball unless she passes at least one subject. Jean 
is simply pining away for this lost love f hors." ' 

"The final request is from the C. F. I. F. ?. who would like a 
ho 'la-hc p shop right on tho school grounds so they wouldn't have to’ 
travel all ever tho country looking for the things." * 

"Good grief! They're tho ones wh should be locked up in this 
escape-proof cell, n't us. I move the mooting be adjourned," 3 aid Mr. 
Langford. (Don't forget tho Bermuda Shorts!) 


75 . 

Kero is a clue to the activities of some of our ;, Class of '59' 1 ten 
years from now along with a few descriptions to help you recognize them. 

BEV--will’ still be the beautiful ghost with that ''Continental Look''. 

MARY ANNE--will be carrying bubble gum—a supply for Mr. Sullivan. 

RALPH POSltA—will either still be globe-trotting or quizmaster on the 
show entitled ‘'Beat Mr. Harrow". 

GARY COOPER—will be the only Santa Claus in the country coaching basket¬ 

RON '.TATT—will light the way with a candle while he continues trying to 
pass Grade 13. 

URSULA LEBLANC--will be looking for a French hospital or one that gives 

preference to French-speaking lab technologists. 

MURRAY TRIMBLE and JOHN THOMAS—will be wearing signs with their names 
printed in large letters just for Mr. Soteros’ benefit. 

FRED--will be rewriting Ha'lie t, since he entirely disagrees with 
Shakespeare's version. 

SHANNON--will be giving him pointers. Having seen the play four times. 

and studied it for three years he considers himself an authority. 

KELVIN MILLS—when not designing small garages for Gary Wright's large 

cars, will spend his spare time counting holes in the squares 
in the ceiling. 

ANN-_will still be arguing with 'Yours truly' about the defects in the 

American system of education. 

MARILYN K2LLINGT0N--because she can't quite decide between a career in 

music and nursing^, will be treating her patients on a 
piano bench. 

GONNA LITTLE—will have a flock of little red-heads in tow. 

ROGER CRANE recruited a largo number of his classmates to join the rebel 
forces in Cuba (now that it's over). Next fall,: diplomas in haiid, wc will 
march to this poor backward country and set its psychocoramic (courtesy 
of Roger) government to rights. 

JIM DOUGLAS' friends wonder where he gets his pull. Honour Promotion four 
years straight and practically a permanent seat in the Jr. Rod Cross. 

DON PETTYPIECE is the boy to avoid when he's carrying a gun. This year he 
became the first student in the school's history to record a perfect rifle 


GABY WRIGHT is taking advantage of his half-load of subjects this year to 
join every organization going and is President of three oj. tnem— -Key Club, 
Philharmonic Society, and Essex and District Teen Club. Oh yos, and 
treasurer of the Continental Customs. 


•JANE and MURRAY each have $50 to prove their academic success and account 
for their sudden popularity. (Just kidding.) 

BARB ZAKOW has discovered that ketchup (or was it blood?) makes H amlet 
more digcstable. 

MARY MCLENNAN has partially succeeded in persuading Bev that the conti¬ 
nental look is to be avoided by setting a good example. As the only 
girl attending Western next year, she is automatically our arch-enemy. 

VERN REDMOND has succeeded admirably in concealing his past. V/onder 

JANE DSGROOT deserves a medal for the enthusiasm with which she attacks 
the dissection of worms, frogs, fish, etc. It is popular opinion that 
Jane should be directing her talents toward a career in surgery. 

—Margaret Butcher 



SEC0:T) ROW : 

Jim Douglas, ^elvin Mills, Greg Johnston, Gary Wright, John 
Thomas, Shannon Olson, Gary Gurbin, Murray Trimble, Ron Watt. 
Fred Earl, Ralph Posma, Richard Carder, Leonard Turton, Don 
■Pettypiece, Sybren Wassenaar, Gary Cooper, Roger Crane, 
Vernon Redmond, Rudy Derk3en. 

Mary-Anne Lapain, Donna Barkosky, Karen Baltzer, Ursula 
Leblanc, Jean Tull£, Marilyn Kellington. 

Margaret Butcher, Jean MacDonald, Ann Kennedy, Jane DeGroot, 
Miss Keane, Gayle Geddes, Donna Little, Bessie Turner, Mary 
McLennan, Barbara Zakow. 

GETTING INTO MISCHIEF you talented enough to get into mischief? If you are not, you 
will have to cultivate your mind. With hour? of long study, you may 
eventually become an expert. 

Your first question may be, ”How do I cultivate my mind?” The 
answer is simple, my fri'end, just re-lax and concentrate. . k fter the 
teacher goes by and you can slouch down in your seat again, ask yourself 
why she is walking up that aisle. The simple answer is found in the 
paper aeroplane you are hiding under your desk. Why not throw it at 
Bob who is at the other side of the room? If you don't get some excite¬ 
ment out of that, try it again. 

Tacks are necessary as a part of developing your mind. Try setting 
a tack on the teacher s chair. This always gets a bang, especially from 
a slim teacher. Just'because it doesn’t work on, shall we say, pleasantly 
plump teachers don’t give up, just try a longer tack.